As Ed and his technician struggle to make his opening video work, the audiences tries to work out whether this shambling, technologically doomed opening is part of the show.
Adapted from Nikolai Gogol’s original play by Tom Parry – one third of Fringe favourites Pappy’s – Marriage stars the cream of Edinburgh’s crop: Ben Clark (also of Pappy’s), Ad…
Milo McCabe’s latest hour - and his first in the one-man sketch format - is incredible.
Henry Ginsberg is a true outsider; never popular enough to be accepted into the mainstream, but never quite anti-establishment enough to be accepted into any ‘alternative’ tribes.
At first glance, The Naked Stand-Up might seem like a crowd-pulling gimmick, or a cheap trick to distract from poor material.
Micheal Legge - Prince of Bitterness, Lord of Fury - has his sights on an award.
Andrew Watts’ latest hour, How To Build A Chap, is partly a follow-up to last year’s verbose and considered explanation of modern day gender politics, Feminism For Chaps.
As the beat of an ear-blistering house track pumps into the venue, Goldstein races onto the stage, adorned with neon bracelets, a glowing headdress and a ridiculously small pair of…
George Egg has twenty years experience on the comedy circuit.
Comedy Death does not immediately sound like a good idea: a chat show involving comedians talking about their worst ever gigs seems destined to merely extend that list - but someho…
Charity Chuckle started out as a regular Brighton comedy night, raising money for local charities.
Andrew O’Neill is the master of the absurd and the king of odd.
Feminism For Chaps is a divisive title.
Live and let die blares from the speakers as Marc Burrows circles the room, high-fiving everyone in sight.
‘The problem with being white, male, and privileged’ states Adamsdale in the opening few minutes of his latest show Borders, ‘is that I have absolutely nothing to say’.
Devvo is an internet phenomenon and as such I was worried about how his on-screen antics would translate to a live setting.
Fin Taylor only has one joke, he explains, and he gets it out of the way early on.
John Robins has written a show about love.
Sh*t faced Shakespeare is a show that revolves entirely around its own unique concept - get a cast of classically trained actors, get one of them drunk, and let hilarity ensue.
Matt Forde loves politics, and he’s going to make sure that you do too - whether you want to or not.
Dan Clark is back on form.
Lee Ridley, aka Lost Voice Guy, has cerebral palsy, and as such has been asked questions ranging from the ridiculous to the downright offensive.
Matt Forde’s latest show - Get The Political Party Started - is a continuation of his unique brand of political analysis meets lad culture.
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