As the caffeine levels increase and you approach the final week of the Festival Fringe, it is a fair observation to make that your shock tolerance increases.
Uber ratings, patisserie and misophonia.
Meet Sam Morrison: a 24-year old American comedian with a theatrical flair and a penchant for daddies.
Welcome to the Atomic Saloon: a place where the beer is flowing and anything goes, so long as you can afford it…Madam Boozy Skunkton is our host for the evening – the straight-…
Oops, I did it again.
We find ourselves between a neighbourly feud in a block of flats in Seoul.
As I write this review I find myself enveloped by a certain degree of caution.
Max has done something stupid.
It’s a late Friday afternoon and Polly is packing her things before she starts her PhD.
So, you think you’re cool? The stage is non-existent, you’re stood beneath the pseudo-stage lights and it seems as though you might be a part of the performance… So, what exa…
In a bizarre but glorious amalgamation of all things good, Parakeet stands as a protest piece that calls for greater measures against climate change and, well, a commitment towards…
Welcome to Pamela’s Palace.
No one ever said that life was easy, but it’s what you make of it which defines who you are.
ĐẸP is a Vietnamese word that translates as ‘beautiful’, and is also the starting point for Dam Van Huynh’s dance work that explores the nature of the human condition, tak…
Toujours et Près de Moi is a holographic puppet opera by multi-disciplinary arts company, Erratica.
Feed is a thought-provoking and memorable piece by Theatre Témoin that explores the insidious relationship between the Internet and capitalism.
A friend of mine and I were recently chatting about how – even today – sexism is still very much in existence.
Set in the airport returning home after a lads’ holiday to Malaga, Departure Lounge takes a look at the fragility of hegemonic masculinity and its effects on teenage life.
Billed as a uniquely grotesque combination of satire, horror and comedy, Bat Boy: The Musical has a small but dedicated cult following.
City Love provides an honest and hard-hitting look at relationships, starting with a chance encounter between two young London professionals on a night bus.
What Lies Beneath is a semi-absurdist exploration into male grief, observing how it plays out in our minds and affects those close to us.
Physical theatre can always lend itself to a degree of interpretation, and inevitably the risk of confusion.
It’s a fair statement to make that there are both straight-up sceptics and those who actively try to believe when it comes to magic, but the fact still remains that an audience f…
The premise of this musical is that four professional actors share their insights into the scary world of auditions.
Certain thoughts are inevitable when you hear the title Hans: Mein Camp, and the chances are they will probably be accurate.
Perhaps the definition of late-night Fringe; the ever-talented and always vulgar Myra DuBois will have you reeling off your chair – both from laughter and from shock.
Casting a blinding light on the atrocities of human nature, Tshepang: The Third Testament is a harrowing portrayal of the true story of Baby Tshepang – a nine-month-old South Afr…
I remember the time when, several years ago, Out of the Blue came to my school and did an assembly.
There is something remarkably welcoming about being handed a free pint with a smile as you walk into a show.
Meet Diane Chorley, legendary 80s superstar, part-time piccalilli representative and full-time diva.
Oyster Boy is a comic telling of the fictional relationship between two young lovers on Coney Island and their subsequent journey into marriage.
There has never been a more perfect match for the phrase ‘larger than life’ than Will Seaward.
If I were to condense this review into a single word, it would unfortunately have to be the title.
I have a great admiration for clowning; whilst superficially there is most certainly a stereotype of the heavily made-up children’s entertainer doing nothing more than blowing up…
This show is so much more than a tale of two gays: it is a tale of success.
The Soweto Gospel Choir was formed in 2002 and embraces the diverse music of South Africa, a country with eleven official languages and subsequent communities.
Meet Luke McQueen: The Boy With Tape on His Face, not Tape Face.
Every once in awhile a piece of theatre comes along so powerful that it wobbles you, requiring time long after the curtain call to be processed in its entirety.
Workshy is a performance art piece by Katy Baird, a lady more experienced in customer service roles than theatrical ones.
Renowned for being an especially haunted city, Edinburgh has many mysterious secrets lurking beneath the cobbled façade of what we wrongly assume to be ground level.
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