A belated denouement to his lauded 2005 work The Factory, award-winning performer Al Seed returns to the subject of war with striking psychological rigour.
Hijinks and flying kicks abound in this piece of non-verbal physical comedy from the Hong Kong-based Tang Shu-wing Theatre Studio, last unleashed on an unsuspecting Fringe in 2012.
Working within the rather large shadow of the National Theatre’s verbatim triumph London Road, new Leeds-based company 203 Theatre have hopped on this particular niche musical ba…
Who knew that a Dusty Springfield favourite could provide such an effective description of man’s descent into unspeakable evil? Ewan Downie and Jonathan Peck from Company of Wolv…
When life gives you lemons, sometimes you shouldn’t make lemonade.
Really Broadway Baby? You want me to review a one-off stand up show in which the venue description literally reads “On Top of Arthur’s Seat” (Venue 354)? Really? I got into c…
Tensions are building north of the border.
Joseph is wiling away his days in a tea shop looking for inspiration.
It’s the question on everyone’s lips.
The California Musical Theatre Ensemble’s abridged version of A Chorus Line feels like a high school production.
You feel a certain apprehension going into a Miranda Sings live
Welcome to Jill’s cookery show! Well, technically it’s a pilot, but
let’s be honest, it’s going to be a sure-fire hit.
Three Shot Mockery is a fine way to spend an hour of precious festival time.
The Jest feels TV-ready and in more ways than one.
The Rules of Engagement, Tony Jameson’s latest Fringe hour,
has the feel of bumping into a charming acquaintance that you haven’t seen in a
while on the street.
Sometimes we’re too afraid of looking like an eejit to fully embrace
life: whether it’s not standing up for something you believe in, or being too
shy to ask out the handsome…
I think it’s fair to say that there are issues with your sketch show when the funniest thing that happens is that a man fingers a swiss roll.
Madonna is the queen of pop.
Sunshine on Leith really is a daft musical.
Airbourne Theatre Leeds’ original piece is a live-action cartoon, bursting with energy, colour, and child-like enthusiasm.
The big issue with Bristol Improv’s horror-comedy offering is sadly a brutal one: the show simply wasn’t funny enough.
The Fringe is absolutely saturated with wonderful improvised comedy.
It is amazing what a coffee and a croissant can do to a bleary-eyed
Watching Sister Amnesia’s Country and Western Nunsense Jamboree brought me right back to a long-forgotten primary school experience.
Chris is on the precipice of an existential crisis.
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