Unspoken thoughts and heavy silences become deafening in this gripping production of Sam Steiner’s Lemons Lemons Lemons Lemons Lemons by First Floor Productions.
Last year, 34% of young people voted YouTuber as their number one career of choice.
With damning questions on moral and personal boundaries, Lines is a stunning and complex portrayal of sexual assault.
The story of Romeo and Juliet receives medical treatment in Cepacia from Durham School and Shadow Dreams.
Piracy is not just a man’s trade in this thrilling piece Care Not, Fear Naught from Temporarily Misplaced Productions.
Losing My Mindfulness offers an amusing and uncomfortable send-up of the self-help nation we have become.
Anorexia takes centre stage in this emotional piece devised by eating disorder sufferers and survivors.
When it comes to empowerment, Jaleelah Galbraith believes today’s feminists should look to Sense and Sensibility instead of Single Ladies.
Two struggling Cher impersonators are disrobed and disheartened in Job-Cher.
Art and crime collide in a ‘brush with the law’ from Laughing Mirror.
Manchester United fans old enough to remember 1971 may recall the strange weekend George Best went missing.
Frisky are transporting audiences to a fantasy land created by two pre-pubescent girls, Tilly and Inga (played by Camille Dawson and Serena Ramsey).
Our Boys exquisitely showcases life on the battlefield from the setting of an army hospital.
Harriet Beveridge’s show menoPAUSE could be considered uncomfortable by many.
Departure Date is a comedy about death that sadly lacks life.
Both lovely and devastating in equal measure, City Love by Illuminate Theatre Company documents a romance that lives and dies in the bustle of London town.
The magic of New York is effectively captured in 89 Nights, a new musical from Troubadour Stageworks.
Many productions at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe this year discuss female freedom of choice, but few do so as creatively as The Squirrel Plays.
The synopsis of this intriguing one-woman drama can more or less be summed up by its title: Ailsa Benson Is Missing.
Rive Productions are shining the light on a condition more common than many realise: vaginismus.
Doomsday preppers: people who ready themselves and their homes for survival in the event of an apocalypse.
Millennial anxieties are unpacked and explored in devised comedy I’ll Have What She’s Having.
The secret life of man’s best friend is pondered in BARK: The Musical.
Two Destination Language are encouraging audiences to see the personal narrative behind history with their performance Fallen Fruit.
Theatre is often defined as a means of offering a voice to those who cannot speak for themselves.
Everything’s Going to be KO begins with an educational psychologist.
Through lively renditions of Rock and Roll hits, Million Dollar Quartet captures a snapshot in musical history: a jamming session between Elvis Presley, Johnny Cash, Jerry Lee L…
Theatre is always at its most powerful when you feel truly transported into someone else’s reality.
The Traverse Theatre sadly need to offer more than a bacon roll to make Breakfast Plays: B!rth worth getting up for.
Smashing Mirrors Theatre are shining a spotlight on those usually left in the shadows through their heart-breaking play The Loneliest Girl in the World, written and directed by Eli…
EastEnders fans will remember experiencing shock and upheaval at the revelation that the culprit of a long-running murder whodunnit was 10 year old Bobby Beale.
Ballot Box from Tea and Tonic productions may be categorised under ‘New Writing,’ but it fails to provide an original scope on Brexit.
Pinecone Penguin Theatrical’s Heartwood has all the makings of an enchanting production, but the slow and insipid script just does not deliver.
Chamberlain has been relegated to history as one of life’s wishful thinkers.
In their new drama, Walls and Bridges, Acting Coach Scotland delves into the themes of home and belonging through a dystopian Scotland in 2035.
Alex In Shadow from UCLU Runaground proves that puppetry is not just for children.
While most sketch shows at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe play up to their comic roots, Anomaly Theatre Company are adding a touch of the macabre with their dystopian show iDENTiTY.
Have you ever wondered how the rich and shameless work out? Katie Kopajtic invites us through the closed golden doors of a luxury New York gym club in Confessions of a Personal Tra…
If Moonlight After Midnight were easier to follow, I’m sure it would make for an incredible piece from Concrete Drops Theatre.
If you’re in search of the next big thing this Fringe, look no further.
Dust is not for the faint-hearted.
One Devonshire lass and her cow in search for a tractor may not sound the most captivating plot premise you’ve ever heard, but Cow delivers brilliantly on it.
Though not the most affecting one-woman show of the festival, Tumble Tuck, written and performed by Sarah Milton, still definitely manages to make a splash.
Kane Power makes many admissions at the start of Mental.
Sugary pop meets classical opera in Leoe and Hyde’s The Marriage of Kim K.
Putney Light Operatic Society are bringing a famous English haunting back from the dead with their new musical The Poltergeist of Cock Lane, composed by Steven Geraghty and written…
Clowning is largely known a children’s form of entertainment.
The Steampunk Tempest from Some Kind Of Theatre offers exactly what is says on the tin: Shakespeare’s The Tempest accompanied with steampunk themed costumes and props.
If you’re in the mood for chilling, hard-hitting drama, look no further than We Are Not Criminals.
The difficult relationship between political and personal affairs are addressed in the devastating drama Generation Zero.
Through innovative movement and a thought-provoking script, Clown Funeral’s dark yet comedic The Murderer comments intelligently on society’s inability to forgive and forget, by …
The story of a relationship told entirely out of sequence as a play within a play.
Scenes from an Urban Gothic by Theatre Imaginers will certainly appeal to those who have come to the Fringe in search of something different.
Some argue that the Fringe has become too corporate and professional, thus pushing amateur groups out of the scene.
It may be difficult to believe that something as uncommon as bilingual theatre could work.
If you’re hoping to see one performance completely stripped bare this festival, make it this one.
As a course leader at The International School of Storytelling, Danyah Miller can certainly spin a good yarn.