At the start of his show Geoff Norcott claims he’s a moron.
It’s amazing at times how little Chris Coltrane has to do to make his audience laugh.
I’ve always somewhat despised weddings.
Pippa Evans is probably the most infectious person you’ll meet at this year’s Fringe.
It’s hard to find a better word to describe Aiden Goatley’s comedy than sweet-natured.
Opinions on his show aside, one simply can’t fault Colin Leggo for his sense of humour.
No one rants quite like Nick Revell.
Looking over my time at this year’s Fringe, there have been several topics that have come up time and time again.
When Tom Stade walks on stage you can tell he’s at home.
As I walk into Honest to Godley, Janey Godley is already onstage, hand on hip and chatting to her audience.
Sajeela Kershi is firmly sat on the fence.
It’s hard to find an adjective that fully describes Ally Houston’s Shandy.
Upon first meeting Kelly Kingham, you’d hardly believe he was a newcomer.
Who knew that bartending could be so interesting? In his debut show at the Fringe, Chris Betts, a Canadian comic with what can only be described as a beard to die for (which you ca…
‘I find something that I’m passionate about and then write the comedy around that’.
Tom Allen is afraid of death.
Being a show in the weird and wacky world that is the Fringe, I must admit, I had certain expectations of magician Chris Dugdale.
It’s almost impossible to see a sketch show that doesn’t have its misses; hit and miss is so much of an audience expectation it has almost become the received format.
A Day in October centres around Kendall’s teenage years at a rough high-school in Newcastle, Australia.
Creating a show focusing on the idea of regret is frankly an extremely brave one: regret be an extremely sad and prickly topic, something which Hill alludes to in the first five mi…
As you walk into Aisling Bea: Plan Bea you’ll see a morph suit, dancing frantically in what can only be described as unbearable heat.
Patrick Morris walks on stage.
The Soaking of Vera Shrimp may seem at first like a fairly quirky premise.
The act of judging is at the centre of The Idiot, Fyodor Dostoyevsky’s 19th century masterpiece about a naïve and simple minded prince in St Petersburg.
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