Someta Hayashiya is a Japanese comedian.
Dance, physical theatre, drama, film, spoken word and poetry are all to be found in this fast paced production from Hepzibah Theatre.
It’s not quite what it says on the tin, but there are enough biscuits in there to keep you going throughout this relatively short performance.
The stories of the Brother’s Grimm are world renowned and loved by generations.
This is a story about brotherly love and filial duty, complete with puppets, paintings, prose and even some Korean mysticism thrown in.
Roll up, roll up, the performance is about to begin! That’s the sense conveyed at the start of Theatre O and the Young Vic’s splendid adaptation of Joseph Conrad’s the Secret Agent…
Everyone loves shoes.
Seven figures in blue hospital gowns are crouched on stage.
Rarely do you come across a show that is so bad, it’s good.
In the beginning, there was Jan van den Berg.
‘Close cleaning’ might be a confusing term to those unfamiliar with the Glasgow vernacular.
There, in the midst of the darkness, sits the earth, glowing eerily, surrounded by silence.
What happens beyond the therapy room, when patients venture off the couch and out into the world? A question posed and answered by the Birmingham Medics’ Performing Arts Society.
Who can forget the Chilean miner’s crisis? Trapped underground for 69 painful days, before being winched to the surface in a NASA designed capsule.
Small people at the front and big people at the back, the show is about to begin.
Sir Isaac Newton, most famous for THAT apple, least famous for his invention of the cat flap.
Most people’s knowledge of Dickens comes from lavish TV series and sumptuous films, where the language of his books is made more accessible through adaptation.
Four people silently enter a room.
Behind every missing person, there is a story.
The performance is already underway as the audience enters, greeted by what must be one of the most beautiful sets at the Fringe.
The opening of this play may catch you unawares, so pay attention from the start! In fact, throughout this play, the audience are taken by surprise again and again, frequently dupe…
The strains of, ‘Ali Bali, Ali Bali Bee’, belt out from the PA as the cast tap their feet along with the rhythm.
‘Hunger is the worst feeling in the world’, says the magical storyteller.
Princeton New Jersey, 1933.
There’s a cacophony of noise and vision: music belts out, a woman is talking, a curious Pan-like creature reads, there are screens and shadows and it all feels very up close and pe…
Irish lass leaves home in Cork to seek better opportunities in Dublin.
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