Paul Black's Fringe debut had a lot to live up to.
In a moving one-woman show, Lubna Kerr explores race, heritage, gender and health in the context of her and her family's experiences as a Pakistani family in Glasgow.
Perfect for fans of disco, politics, and drag (this Venn diagram overlaps more than you'd think), Margaret Thatcher becomes transformed into a cabaret Soho star in this hilario…
Femme Ta Bouche: a gender-bending cabaret star with cancer, cooped up in rural Arkansas, wants to make a statement.
Lockdown has been a universal experience for everyone in this country.
Transgressing borders, ethnicity and culture, MOVE is an epic tale of women across the world and how their stories intertwine.
One of four shows he’s bringing to the Edinburgh Fringe this year, Kieran Hodgson showcases the best of his comedic talents in ’75, which uses the 1975 referendum on the UK’s…
Unlike the majority of shows at the Fringe, Pick Up a Brick was a one-off panel discussion about queer art and how we can use it as activism, including an audience Q&A.
Buzzing is the story of Julie, a 50-something recent divorcee who is wanting to discover herself and “find meaning”.
Making a show with your ex must be awkward, right? Maybe.
Hannah Raymond-Cox brings an intricate mix of storytelling and poetry to take us on a tour of her life – growing up in three different countries, being queer, and all the complex…
FOC It Up is a comedy collective aiming to showcase the talents of women and non-binary people of colour, in a comedy world that is mostly made up of straight white men.
In a “day in the life” format of her experiences at Burning Man festival, Desiree Burch intricately tells us the story of her search for sex during an unintentional acid trip.
Alex Kealy’s latest Fringe performance is a politically charged, self-deprecating show based on sound political analysis and funny life anecdotes.
FATTY FAT FAT, performed by Katie Greenall, explores one woman’s journey of growing up fat and surviving in a world where your body is viewed as wrong, unhealthy and disgusting.
Writing a Fringe show on the premise of an audience member who hated your show last year is a bold move, but Catherine Bohart pulls it off and even manages to make a political poin…
Good comedy doesn’t come out of a comedian being happy, right? Wrong! Suzi Ruffell proves her own point wrong when she begins her show, Dance Like Everyone’s Watching, by sayin…
Truly funny, indigenous comedy, Aboriginal Comedy Allstars features three Aboriginal Australian comedians: Kevin Kropinyeri, Steph Tisdell and Andy Saunders.
Collapsible follows the story of Essie, who at the outset feels like she’s crumbling.
Ahh, Love Island.
“I wanna be woke, but I’m tired.
A show unlike anything I’ve seen before, Wildcard Theatre bring award-winning Electrolyte back to the Fringe for a second year running.
Have you ever been to a comedy show by someone who can travel through dimensions, from one world to another? No, me neither.
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