Poopiedoopiedoop began on a highly optimistic note.
New Zealand comic actors Emma Newborn and Amelia Guild have brought to the Fringe a show about life on a Kiwi farm, as told through the eyes of its resident dogs.
Julien Cottereau wins over his audience within seconds.
I was not too surprised to read that The Project was specially created for the Edinburgh Fringe: it has that ‘experimental’ feel.
If you have any preconceived notions of what a juggling show ought to be, you should probably drop them here.
Glenn Wool’s show opens with a rock video of moshing puppets.
Much of Rob Carter’s chat centres on being awkward and posh.
This is the Edinburgh debut for Anglo-Spanish physical theatre company Teatro en Vilo, and they have made their arrival with panache.
For thirty five minutes, dancer Tony Mills does not leave the confines of his squash court, drawn in red lines on the floor.
Barry Castagnola has summed up all of the most depressing things about Fringe comedy with his newest character.
Australian acrobatic quartet Casus start their performance as they mean to go on: with an unshowy display of brilliance.
Exposed is one of the slickest productions I have seen.
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