Burlesque: Happy Hour is an
enjoyable, if not particularly spectacular, way to spend an hour.
The Church of Zirconium is a piece of new writing by Will Farrell and Milo Gough which invites us into the world of a poorly run cult populated by the charmingly gormless, the easi…
Aaaand Now for Something Completely Improvised is a solid hour of good fun.
The Other Guys: Afternoon Delight is an enjoyable and light hearted a capella show.
Accompanying Paul Savage on his quest to find every joke in the Bible is an enjoyable way to spend an hour.
Full disclosure: I came very close to tears during Hardeep is Your Love.
You can’t help but wonder how many people fall in love with Camille O’Sullivan during her show each night.
James Loveridge’s Funny Because It’s True is indeed funny and is presumably also true.
Murray’s One Man, One Guvnor is only in its preview stages, but already it is a
spectacularly funny set.
In John O’Farrell’s 25
Years of Writing Stupid Jokes, he tells the story of his comedy career:
first as a writer on the likes of Spitting Image and Have I Got News
for You a…
“You’ve proved my point: nobody has any respect for me”, McCaffery laments as four latecomers traipse across his stage to their seats, interrupting his flow.
Paul Chowdry is perhaps one of the most interesting comedians at the Fringe this year.
Out of the Blue, Oxford’s all male a
capella group, have many things to offer.
Mark Nelson instantly puts me at ease as he bounds onstage.
At the risk of damning Fred McAuley with faint praise, this is an extremely competent set.
NewsRevue 2014 is impressive, very impressive.
The St Andrews Revue’s offering to this year’s Fringeis everything student comedy should be.
Once Pathos: Can
You Kill for Love? hits its stride, it is an enjoyable and moving performance.
Corked is a nostalgic and affectionate romp through Chris Kent’s childhood and formative years.
Alex Williamson is energetic.
day that I saw it, The Durham
Revue was a victim of its own
For any unassuming
festival goer in search of a laugh, there are a whole host of shows willing to
part him from ten scottish pounds and provide no such thing.
Light Opera Group’s production of How to Succeed in Business without Really
Trying is a masterfully polished piece of theatre.
Oliver Meech’s offering to this year’s Fringe is intriguingly listed under “Cabaret (Magic, Science)”.
If you like a capella, see this show.
The show opens with Dolan asking whether anybody in the audience is married.
The title of this show is not nearly the best thing about it, but it alone should be enough to send you scurrying straight to the box office.
This is a one man production of Voltaire’s Candide, a satire about a young man who believes firmly that this is the “best of all possible worlds”, despite the increasingly ho…
It is 1997, and Princess Diana has just died, leaving the country in a state of hysteria.
Here’s the thing: if you are going to base a stand up show around ways in which you and your father are different, it had better be something pretty special to avoid falling into…
In an ideal world, I would use the word “meta” to describe this show.
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