Jack Dee’s Help Desk sees Dee and a panel of surprise top comedians address problems that audience members put to them.
Two comedians with quite different styles split an hour to give you a quick shot of what they are all about.
Adam Broomfield-Strawn has a confident and cool energy about him and when he entered the small venue I had high hopes that this good energy would be reflected in his comedy.
This show combines lighthearted, clean comedy with some spooky mentalism and a little bit of silliness.
The Alleycats say that they love the Edinburgh Festival so much that
they create an entirely new show of material just for coming here each year.
High energy, witty and often silly, Josh’s weekly XFM radio programme hits the stage, bringing the humor and voices that you usually hear through speakers into the room.
Proops greets every guest that enters the theatre with a personal handshake, a touch that shocked and pleased the audience.
Everyone knows the story of The Wizard of Oz, but you don’t know it quite like this.
Sticking close to the original story by Hans Christian Anderson, a cast of five use dialogue and contemporary style dance to tell this dark story of the sea and love.
Fans of Burns already know his distinctive style.
John Henry Blackwood plays the Evil Genius in this show, tucked away in a cosy pub room.
Set in Edinburgh’s Globe Bar, Mark Cooper-Jones embarks on an hour long reminder to all of us that Geography is much more than just colouring in.
Chris might be new to the Fringe but it certainly looks like he will be
The Seussification of a Midsummer Night’s Dream sees an all female cast embark on a speedy but delightful adaptation of Shakespeare’s comedy.
Ellie’s first foray into the Edinburgh Fringe Festival is certainly a treat.
Porty Youth Theatre have taken on a classic tale, and have done
it very well indeed.
Australian born Frances-White was adopted into a loving family as a baby.
This improv show sees stand up Eric
Lampaert direct a series of movies with a cast of Fringe comedians that changes
daily - some of whom have never even seen the
movie they are …
This production of Shakespeare’s classic and well loved comedy is set in the pretty garden of a church.
The Rat Pack Stand Up Comedy features swing hits and a changing line up of comedians from the
Ben Hart is the kind of magician that
makes sceptics become believers.
Sy Thomas is the usual host of this show, introducing his friends from the rest of the Fringe as well as doing a section of his own material.
In this year’s concoction, The Tealights have brewed up another fast paced set of sketches.
The Lead Pencil sketch show is colourful, unabashedly silly and highly hyper.
After two years away from the Fringe, Imran’s style has changed slightly, but his show The Roar of the Underdog, demonstrates that change isn’t necessarily negative.
Minor Delays can be described as simple but tremendously effective.
James’ appropriately named debut show at the Festival is fast paced, anecdotal and comfortably funny throughout.
You can never predict what’s going to happen next when it comes to the Oxford Imps – and that’s precisely what makes their show such a great success.
The year is 1999 and Ernie Wise is in hospital, 15 years after the death of Eric Morecambe.
This production of The
Cat in the Hat brings the beloved
Dr Seuss tale to life, almost as if the characters have stepped straight out of
Shappi Khorsandi is set to take Edinburgh by storm at this year’s Festival with her show, Because I’m Shappi.
Before the show had even began, I overheard a young man in the front row say ‘I can’t sit here, he’ll pick me!’ Fans of Patrick Monahan know what’s coming- and to be sure…
Bromance sees three young guys (the Barely Methodical Troupe) hang out onstage dancing, larking around and performing a few jaw dropping stunts and acrobatic tricks.
Andrew Ryan’s show this year sees him look at where he is in his life, how he got here and how he’s enjoying it - or not enjoying it, as the case may be.
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