CatSoup are a troupe of four young men who bring an original collection of sketches to the stage.
Christopher Durang’s play Laughing Wild has been wonderfully adapted to fill Funny You Should Ask’s 50 minute time slot to create a play so uproarious and so terrific you’ll …
A Woodlouse Trapped Under a Glass is almost so bad that it’s good, except it’s not quite there.
Al Murray brings his hilarious, bigoted alter-ego to the stage: The Only Way Is Epic is the Pub Landlord’s announcement that he is going to give you an inspirational speech.
Yvonne Arnaud Youth Theatre Company brings a fresh and charming cast to the stage.
Armed with a bottle of vodka, this retired football manager wins the applause of both his seasoned fans and those newer to the game.
Sarah Kane was an explosively controversial playwright who suffered from depression, communicating worlds of psychological turmoil through incredibly disturbing theatre.
Daniel Rigby returns to the Fringe this year with a sketch show that certainly lives up to its name.
With proceeds going to the Royal Scots Benevolent Fund, Anthony Mulligan and Paul Finegan’s poetry recital is an emotive account of war experience.
Phillip and Marjorie are a skilled double act whose thoroughly entertaining Marriage Preparation Course will hopefully not be taken seriously by many.
Nathaniel Metcalfe feels like a really witty mate who’s about to blow you away with his hilarity while you chomp away on a packet of crisps.
Two Thirds Theatre Company bring a tremendous modern day transformation of Romeo and Juliet to the stage.
Écoute Theatre Company bring a new voice to UK’s carers in this thought provoking verbatim performance.
Howard Hawks’ 1946 film The Big Sleep has been renovated and rewritten.
Contrary to the advertising, this show consists only of David Rees-Jones and Chris Hammond.
Natalie Burgess and Richard Smithies work through the principal monologues of four of Shakespeare’s major tragedies: Othello, Hamlet, Richard III and King Lear.
It can be tricky to make Brecht exciting.
Cormac Friel is a charming Irishman who gives an endearing narrative of his encounters with the job market and its mirror: dating.
Undone is dense, tenacious and at times almost frightening.
Based on Ettore Scola’s 1977 film Una Giornata Particolare, Working on a Special Day succinctly adapts a historical story of repressed feeling for the stage.
The Wee Room is a rather hot and sweaty venue, perfect for Bath Time; Ruaraidh Murray’s one man show is intense, febrile and gritty.
Delusions of Candour unashamedly acknowledges the fact that it has no narrative but Jimmy McGhie neatly compensates for this by making a sense of spontaneity the primary charm of h…
The Noise Next Door’s new show at Pleasance will make you will laugh so hard your diaphragm will ache.
C Theatre Company gives George Alexander Louis’ recent entry into the world a brilliant twist.
Jack Thorne’s stage adaptation of Alexander Masters’ biography of Stuart Shorter is simultaneously sweet and violently hard-hitting.
Jack of All Trades is full of energy and will sometimes entertain its audience, but it doesn’t really have enough wit to qualify as comedy.
Tim Watts, creator and sole performer in The Adventures of Alvin Sputnik, brings an incredible story to life through a mind-blowingly creative use of animation, puppetry, song and …
For those not in the know, James Acaster is a nice man from Kettering who will happily tell you that all of his clothes are from Marks and Spencer.
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