Banter Into Bed is an appalling excuse for a comedy as there is a vast lack of humour and a misunderstanding of the word banter.
Think of a Dad-joke at a family party when everyone groans but laughs at Dad’s attempt at being funny.
Andi Osho, the rising female comedian famous for her appearances on Mock the Week and Michael McIntyre’s Comedy Roadshow, is taking to pieces what it means to be a single lady in…
Ten takes you on a personal journey of a question of identity.
Compelling, captivating and representative of a cruel reality, SOLD is a devised piece of drama from the students of the Central School of Speech and Drama which raises awareness o…
A great old fashioned radio show with a twist that makes it absolutely perfect not only for light listening, but as a spectacle too.
Flexibility really only comparable to a cheese string, muscles I didn’t know existed, and legs with a remarkably similar function to that of a pogo stick - this is of course Circ…
This Fringe classic pops up most years, with songs such as ‘Somewhere That’s Green’ and ‘Don’t Feed The Plants’ bringing the house down.
This is a performance with no frills attached, it is truly a showcase of voices from around the world coming together to create beautiful music.
I Infinite is an immersive dance experience which truly captures the magic just one dancer can conjure over an audience.
From breaking to pirouettes, In the Dust is an exceptional example of contemporary dance at its finest.
One song short of a Spice Girls Tribute band, the boys from King’s have smashed another year at the Fringe.
A million miles away from turbulence, Flawless have a smooth take off, a pleasant flight and a well-rehearsed landing that can’t help but bring a smile to my face.
When the only woman of the four brought out a loaf of sliced bread, I have to say I did predict the oncoming joke.
Mr B is the all-singing, all-rapping chap from Surrey who wants to bring gentlemanly etiquette into hip hop.
The score of this heartfelt musical is stunning.
Ali Cook leaves mouths gaping as people gasp in wonderment at magic tricks that make rabbits appearing in top hats seem like an everyday occurrence.
This was the title of the only performance kindly suggested by a witty member of tonight’s audience.
The four brilliant men who are The Three Englishmen put on a sketch show that will have you in stitches.
With parody coming out of its ears, The Bald Prima Donna is a well-acted performance of Eugene Ionesco’s 1950 script.
Jessica Ransom hits the Fringe with an excellent idea that could be amazing but isn’t quite there yet.
Where to begin is a question I cannot push from my mind.