Jason Robert Brown’s The Last 5 Years is one of those musicals whose fanbase has crept up despite seldom being treated to professional productions, but it deserves every fan it can…
The UK loves a good soap opera.
There is an air of expectation before this show.
Warning: this show will put you in a permanent state of happiness, fill your head with music and make you want to dance all day long.
Teenage Kicks is Daniel Sloss’s debut full length Edinburgh Festival show and as one of the youngest-ever finalists in So You Think You’re Funny, there’s quite a bit of anticipatio…
Tales From The Shed is a delightful interactive performance for the under-fives, where colour, magic and music fuse together to create a wonderful theatrical presentation as an alt…
During his life Roy Sullivan was struck by lightning seven times without dying, a fact recorded in the Guinness Book of Records.
Mould and Arrowsmith have been creeping further onto the comedy radar in recent years, and this show contains everything that we have come to expect from this fantastic duo: an abu…
Sketchatron is on of several Best-Of-The-Fringe type shows on this year.
Fresh from its showings in London and Brighton, where it was nominated for Best Show at the Brighton Fringe Festival, this energetic and entertaining tale provides an hour of light…
The setting is Paris, 1900.
The year is 1999: Tamagotchis are all the rage, school projects are stored on floppy disks, and MSN chat is taking off.
Trapped by an inability to communicate properly in the real world, the six characters of Chat seek refuge and a place to unveil their deepest secrets in the anonymous world of an i…
Four Screws Loose blow preconceptions of the Free Fringe wide apart with their dazzling debut show, Latecomers Will Be Shot.
The premise of this show seems slightly crazy: writer and director David Levin wrote a series of poems that were then sent out to nine different composers across the world, and the…
This is no ordinary cabaret.
Perfectly delivered and staged, Lads is an examination of a night out between four, well, lads.
I went to watch this show at the end of a long day of an even longer week.
Warning: it is quite possible that this review will mention (by necessity) things that may produce disturbing and terrifying images in your head.
In this world premiere from Rachael Coopes, Daniel Goldman’s superb direction reveals a taut piece of drama that is utterly captivating to watch.
Forty years after the moon landings Buzz Aldrin (aka Nick Mohammed here) has got together a group to take us through his experiences of being the second man on the moon.
Marga Gomez is one quirky lady.
It is hard to describe this show as it contains such a variety of eclectic ideas yet is entirely successful in its execution, and offers much originality throughout.
Despite being Nathan Caton’s first solo show at the Edinburgh Fringe, he talks with such authority and ease that you could easily mistake him for a Fringe veteran.
Last year’s production from RootlessRoot Company and DOT504 Dance Company was a fantastic success, taking Edinburgh by storm.
Hodgson begins his act by describing himself as a man of contrast and this is certainly true.
Once again Mould and Arrowsmith have come up with a blinder of a show, perfectly showcasing their unique and original blend of humour and personality.
From the moment you arrive at the top floor of C SoCo, be prepared to be whisked into the whirlwind of energy created by this tightly drilled ensemble.
Wil Anderson is quite simply the best stand-up I have ever seen.
Do not be fooled into thinking that this is simply a tale of a bunch of faded men trying to emulate their teenage youth.