This is a disappointing show, billed online as storytelling comedy.
This was a hugely disappointing hour of theatre.
Lesley Lightfoot has worked in theatres all over the United Kingdom, in productions both large and small.
In this play we’re granted a view into a future version of the world of Peanuts.
In this performance, three talented musicians play some of Glenn Miller’s greatest hits.
What if punctuation marks were superheroes? During this show, we follow Question Mark Man as he tries to rescue his love interest Becky from the evil Captain Conundrum.
Gary Delaney has been touring all over the UK for months.
This show tells the story of famous American jazz musician Chet Baker’s life and death, featuring storytelling by Mike Maran, and live music by Colin Steele and Fraser Urquhart.
Last year Sofie Hagen won the Foster’s Edinburgh Comedy Award for Best Newcomer.
This is a drama about a young woman who discovers that a former history teacher of hers has become homeless on the streets of London.
In this one-woman show, Klahr Thorsen takes her audience on a whirlwind journey that dips and glides – sometimes gracefully, sometimes not – between fiction and personal histor…
These guys are fantastic improvisers.
This tour covers both the Old Town and the New Town, and includes a wide breadth of history about Edinburgh.
This show is put on by the Watch This Improv Troupe.
The title says it all: this is a seriously ‘punny’ show.
The Improverts are a group of five students from the University of Edinburgh who bring hard-hitting, lightning-quick comedy to the stage.
A very well-structured and well-performed show, delivered from a fantastic up-and-coming comedian.
It’s possible you’ve seen the likeness of ‘Big’ Mike Geier’s character Puddles before.
Lords of Strut is hands-down the most fun I’ve had at Fringe this year.
In this hour-long set, Kai Humphries manages to deliver some fantastically hard-hitting comedy – truly the stuff of (as he’d probably call himself) a ‘legend’.
This show is unlike much else at Fringe this year.
This is Scott Gibson’s Edinburgh Festival Fringe debut, and he is fantastic.
Mark Nelson is a down-to-earth guy.
This is a show about depression and dating, told by a smart young man trying to find happiness.
Jimmy McGhie is a sensational comic.
Monoglot is a show about linguistics and languages.
Do you like improv? Do you like standup? Hate having to choose between the two? Well, at The Noise Next Door’s Comedy Lock-In, you don’t have to settle – you can see both! Ye…
This is a disappointing show, mainly because the Oxford Revue don’t have that many funny sketches to perform.
Tom Allen presents a hilarious hour of standup comedy in his show Indeed.
The initial conceit of this show is that we’re all present at the funeral for Rose Matafeo.
This is a bold and ambitious production, brought to life by three very talented young actors: Sam Ducane, Jack Gordon, and Jessica Sian.
Over the course of an hour, Canal Cafe Theatre manage to shape the politics of this year into an hour of songs and sketches that feel fun and fresh.