Momma was a Bad Mutha’s flyer touts it as ‘the universal story of a young girl’s untimely coming of age amidst her momma’s weekend house parties.
Britannia Waves the Rules, presented by Manchester’s Royal Exchange Theatre, is a brilliant play.
The Rooftops of Paris fell far short of my expectations.
St Joan, an original production by the London based Pascal Theatre Company, is a brilliant, challenging show.
Autumn Fallin’ plays out much like its flyer would suggest.
The God Box is a show which is well worth seeing.
Like any sketch show there is often a sense that the evening may play out something like lucky dip.
American Impressionism: A New Vision runs throughout the entirety of the fringe and can provide a blissful escape from the flyering and madness of the Royal Mile.
Greater Expectations was an exciting play to attend.
Any event hosted in Brighton’s idiosyncratic St Bartholomew’s Church is bound to have an element of grandeur to it.
The premise of this show, delivered by the North London theatre company Chickenshed, is both stirring and foreboding.
The King and Country World War I Opera is a show presented in a rather strange format at the Brighton Fringe Festival.
Barb Jungr is obviously a seasoned performer.
If there is an unquestionable 5 star element to this performance it has to be its location.
Traditional African Acrobatics by Fanti Acrobatics was a show which left me upbeat yet intensely frustrated.
The Foundry Gallery is playing host to a retrospective of British artist Stanley Simmonds throughout the fringe.
This is not your typical childish ghost walk filled with tales of ghouls, beasties and ghostly little girls in their pyjamas.