This isn’t a comedy show, it’s raw storytelling.
O’Doherty is back with his mini-keyboard, flopping hair, and uninhibited attitude, but this time in one of the most prestigious venues that the Edinburgh Fringe Festival has to o…
There are moments of brilliance in this one-person-variety-show, but Joan’s intriguing idea is let down by lack of critical editing.
Lucille and Django are two young yoga leader characters with a surfer-vegan-spiritual vibe and chirpy Australian accents.
Maddie Rice has been put into a difficult position with performing this script.
Welcomed back to Edinburgh after its rave performances last year, Scorch is new writing for one performer.
Ventriloquist extraordinaire Nina Conti is back with her famous masks, ready to use you as her puppet.
A show about the evocative powers of art must be particularly effective in practicing what it preaches.
Superfans of Greg Proops will enjoy the intimate feel of being in the room at the time of his Podcast live recording.
I’ll confess it.
The Dark Room is both a literal and moral description.
The alternative RSC’s adaptation of Shakespeare’s works might more succinctly be titled Shakespeare: The Pantomime.
Even those of us who strive to find nothing inherently embarrassing about mammary glands feel a bit awkward at the box office, and this is part of The B*easts message.
The zombie apocalypse rages outside, but we are relatively safe and quite warm in the last bastion of civilisation – a radio station run by two cats.
Conran’s conversational stand-up tells the story of her biological clock.
Rhys Nicholson announces his entrance by welcoming us to this ‘sold-out bring an imaginary friend show.
With so many comedy double acts at the Fringe – many of whom are also middle-class white boys from London – Will Hislop and Barney Fishwick have their work cut out to stand out…
The Noise Next Door’s Really, Really Good Afternoon Show is what it says on the ticket.
It’s difficult to know when Phoebe Walsh is being ironic, and when she is simply revelling in being a stereotypical millennial.
The Sleeping Trees feel like the love child of Police Cops and Max and Ivan: high-paced, energetic character comedy with inventive visual effects and impressive teamwork.
Seeing The Showstoppers’ Kids Show is like watching a new improvised episode of Horrible Histories.
An antidote to egotistical stand-up, Kwame Asante’s Open Arms is a charming hour of anecdotal and observational comedy.
Noise Next Door are supremely proficient improvisers, and know how to create an evening show which will please a rowdy audience.
Kiri Pritchard-McLean creates a universe in the hot box room: dangling planets hang from the ceiling, and she wears a starry skirt and planet earrings to orbit her black-and-white …
‘This is not an insultive show’, says the amiable and bearded Forbes, relaxing us into a state of lethargy.
Don’t worry, I also had to Google most of the words in the title.
Joseph Morpurgo has earned a reputation for being both a crowd pleaser and a comedian’s comedian with his inventive, high-concept multimedia shows.
I’ve never seen an hour of stand-up with such a high density of laughter points.
A thoroughly enjoyable romp through David Attenborough’s imagined early adventures.
Jacuzzi may have been a random title for the Free Association to use for their improvised comedy show, but this hour is indeed relaxed, warm, and bubbly.
This is character comedy at its finest.
The Oxford Imps open with a voice-over introducing them as ‘world famous wits of England’ and other slightly odd hyperboles.
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