10 years on from its 2012 Fringe debut, La Merda remains raw and relevant.
Chloe, Maia and Anna are reunited under the most painful of circumstances, the death of their mother.
Maggie McKenzie is a self-professed mad woman who passes a day addressing her sacred audience – a caged pack of wolves.
After an uncomfortable fling with an average guy, a woman falls in love in one of the few remaining lesbian bars that haven’t yet been colonised by Pret.
Jude (Michael Lake) and Iris (Ella Muscroft) are a couple who care – both about each other and their respective careers in directing and acting.
The Hart Players theatre company brings Noël Coward’s Still Life to the Fringe.
Irene Possetto’s one-woman play presents a young girl named Isabelle living a life of true tragedy in 1301.
Yellow, written by Conky Campfner, is a modern adaptation of a Victorian short story The Yellow Newspaper by Charlotte Perkins Gilman.
I’m somewhat sceptical of companies bringing classic plays to the Fringe, be it an average Hamlet or yet another Woyzeck.
The Heresy Machine, by Seth Majnoon, claims to be about Alan Turing.
Ceara Dorman’s one woman play poignantly explores the abuse that countless women were subject to within the Magdalene laundries.
Gill Mcvey’s play focuses on the struggles of dealing with dementia and the sacrifices that are inevitably made.
The play follows Nick: a young, successful artist struggling with his identity and mental health.
A woman walks into a bar.
Some assert that homophobia, for the most part, has been eradicated.