Five experienced improvisers each request an audience suggestion, ranging from an item found in an attic to anyones favourite chocolate bar, and on the spot create characters and…
After the success of their show The Ordinaries.
For the seventeenth year, C theatre gives festival-goers the chance to start the day with a croissant, coffee and a boisterous but brilliant slice of the Bard.
Heather Newton and Ernest Merrys critically acclaimed 2005 Fringe hit returns to bring you more holy milk, Hellish whores and stitch-inducing laughs.
New Yorks acclaimed Company XIV present a gorgeous display of hedonistic excess and divine manipulation.
Performed in the Pleasance Undergrand, 30 Birds multimedia production is undeniably aesthetically pleasing.
Irvine Welshs foul-mouthed portrayal of the drug-induced party scene makes a lewd, loud and laughter-filled transition to the stage.
Based on a true story, Sophie Pelhams one-woman show about coping with bipolar disorder is sensitively disturbing and, surprisingly, also fantastically funny.
Lake Simons and John Dyers musical re-imagining of Lewis Carrolls much-loved tale is stylish and charming, but not quite captivating.
Having premiered in Edinburgh in 1988, Joe Sears, Jaston Williams and Ed Howards humorously disturbing portrayal of small town America returns for its 20th anniversary.
Observing a possibly cannibalistic civil insurgency ashore, two isolated sailors experience the grotesque impact of the last centurys contribution to warfare.
From the moment you walk into this performance, you are greeted by anxious luxury.
The award-winning Christopher John Domig stars in an unsettling and highly topical play about immigration.
Atmospheric is the word for this production.
Straight from The Royal Court, Anupama Chandrasekhars poignant drama about the impact of one girls sex life on the rest of India cant help but provoke.
This one-woman show about travelling the world to find a moment of peace tries hard but suffers from too much content and too few moments of empathy.
Office Space meets Miranda July: Little Bulb Theatres delightful take on the mundane nine-to-five existence combines Indy humour with quirky performance art.
Turnpike, three-sixty, tailwhip and wall ride: these are just a few of the words that entered my vocabulary in the hour I spent watching ten talented Edinburgh yout…
Though the name suggests this is another gimmicky Fringe production concentrating more on standing out in the bulging programme than putting something worthy onstage, Philip Stokes…
Based on the Raymond Carver short story What Do You Do In San Francisco? this is a fragmentary tale of a postman, some beatniks and a whale.
Critically acclaimed at last years Fringe and fresh from a successful run at the Avignon Festival, Koreas Cho-In Theatre return with their heartbreaking movement piece.
When a group bills themselves as the self-proclaimed greatest improv comedy team in America, you have to question why they can find nobody to quote but themselves.
Miranda Julys feature length film Me and You and Everyone We Know is a beautiful and captivating meditation on the themes of love, isolation and art.
Attempting to combine physical theatre with traditional Slavic song, acclaimed Czech directors Martin Kukučka and Luká Trpiovský have created an enchanting performance a…
A multi-talented ensemble present, through music, song and dance, the stories of Tantalus, Narcissus and Sisyphus, three men sentenced to eternal frustration for offending the gods…
After a successful run at the National Student Drama Festival 2008 and working in conjunction with the Donmar Warehouse, Nottingham New Theatre present a new play by Anthony Lau th…
Who doesnt want to wake up to a coffee, a croissant and five finely crafted short plays? Hangover theatre or simply one for the early-birds, The Big Bite-Size Breakfast Show is …
Wolfgang Weinberger introduces his show as a lecture and perhaps that should have been the hint that this would be about as informative and as funny as secondary school sex-educati…
Fancy a stroll on a Scottish summer evening? Follow four lost city-dwellers into the park beneath Arthurs Seat for an intimate and enchanting play about fantasy.
Andrew Dallmeyers Fringe First Award-winning exploration into the mind of the Surrealist genius, Salvador Dali, shocks, seduces and, most of all, utterly amuses.
Stuart Spencers century shifting, bed-hopping romp through American history leaves a smile but not a laugh.
Returning after their 2007 sell-out Fringe hit, One Night Stand are back and better than ever.
Be warned, nobody is safe in the audience of Tom Crawshaws new play, Auditorium .
This charming play, devised by New Yorks Messenger Theatre Company, is a classic tale of courage, masculinity and valour, but theres one difference: the hero is late.
The seventeenth-century garb and easily believed den of Restoration iniquity that awaits a wet and windswept audience inside the Baby Belly promises an onstage Black Adder, but sad…
The Putney Players, a US ensemble comprised of High School students who only met three weeks ago, bring an original interview-based docu-play to the Fringe for the fifth year.
Directed by Fringe First Award winner, Andrew Dawson, The Idiot Colony is a stylish, symbolic and sorrowful account of three womens lives inside a mental asylum.
Ged Manns apocalyptic comedy has some nice ideas and a few smile-worthy gags, but the plot is obvious and its actualisation painful.
Jay Parinis adaptation of Kiplings harrowing First World War story Mary Postgate is stiff but visually stunning.
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