A ‘journey into fear’, Deimos succeeded in one single respect: to instil the everlasting terror of anything billed at 2 hours 50 minutes.
Cards on the table: this is an incredibly impressive show.
It is always sheer joy to watch Dominic Allen perform.
It is very difficult to appreciate a show when the performer alienates you from the rest of the audience.
As fleeting as the surviving Sapphic snippets themselves, Sappho… In 9 Fragments shall vanish from Edinburgh come tomorrow and this review will be nothing more than dusty scholar…
Part of the American High School Theatre Festival, The Brothers Grimm Spectaculathon is a high speed attempt to combine all 209 fairy tales compiled by the Grimms or at least, it w…
Mad, rad, and dangerous to miss, Track 3 is a glorious treat that is sure to bring a smile to the face.
Never has a plane crash induced so much hilarity.
Surreal, silly, spectacular, Minotaur Theatre Company presents a comic gem of a show that is a thoroughly entertaining experience.
Every time I recall this show, the nightmares return.
Too much, too close.
In a beautifully executed smorgasbord of puppetry, art, sound and film, Tortoise In A Nutshell in association with Cumbernauld Theatre presents a tale of small seaside-town destruc…
I found Hurly Burly’s ‘best of Shakespeare deaths’ a thoroughly educational experience: I learnt that Shakespearean ‘best of’ simply does not work.
In this lifeless production, we follow the tale of a young woman, Skildir, as she struggles to cope with life in a secluded island community and an abusive stepfather.
A triumph of style over substance, the bright and flashy Omega from blackSKYwhite offers an awful lot of bark with little in the way of bite.
‘We’re gonna scam these fuckers real good’ confides Sergey to his brother Boris behind a shielding screen.
A fun, toe tappin’ schlock-horror romp, The Bloody Ballad whips up a mixture of live music and theatre to create what could be described as a narrative gig.
In a new adaptation of Luigi Pirandello’s disturbing masterpiece, Cambridge ADC chop, change and miss the point entirely.
Jethro Compton has racked up so many stars in his Fringe career that he may legitimately be called a galaxy and it is with great pleasure that I add a further five.
Charmian Hughes is on a mission to save the world.
Hilarious and energetic, this is a superb adaptation of the quintessentially English tale.
Liam Mullone is a man with a chip on his shoulder.
Set in the litter-strewn streets of Olympic London, The Remarkable Rocket follows a group of young adults hired for the opening ceremony clean-up.
Comprised of two one-act plays, The Words Upon The Window-Pane (W.
Describing his genre as ‘racist comedy’ and insisting that the show is not funny, Paul Chowdhry presents 55 minutes of offensive material that is often as uncomfortable as it i…
Returning from deepest darkest 1998 are Canadian comedians Craig Campbell, Glenn Wool and Stewart Francis with a showcase of their comic abilities.
Showcasing the best Cabaret of the Fringe – so states the publicity – Cabaret Nova offers 20 minute titbits of full shows running across a range of venues.
According to the publicity, We Got Rhythm ‘smacks the audience in the face with a satirical spectacle of choreography, slapstick and farce’.
Taking a seat for The Rabbit and the Rose is a treat.
EmpathEyes theatre presents a beautifully directed and innovative adaptation of Orwell’s classic dystopian novel.
Patrick Monahan is an energetic bundle of fun.
An exploration of modern society and our responses to it, Life Is Too Good To Be True is a one-man show presented by the Netherlands’ Het Geluid (The Noise).
Paul McCaffrey seems less like a performer and more like a mate in a pub.
Children’s Underground Tour offers families the chance to be guided round Edinburgh’s haunted vaults.
Not quite a film night and not quite a variety show, sketch comedy troupe The Beta Males play host to a feast of entertainment from some of the Fringe’s finest comedy acts while …
Tired of the exhausting work of writing shows, Adam Hills has resolved to be rid of routine and base a show entirely around chatting to the audience.
Choc-a-block with catchy tunes and feel-good fun, The Picture House tells the story of Penny and Oscar, a sweet couple torn apart by the Second World War.
Ed Eales-White presents a one man sketch show championing, as he puts it, the average man on the street.
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