Upon entering their den just off the Cowgate, the cast of Wolf are howling, sniffing, and prowling about with wild abandon. A reflection on a wide variety of themes from fairy tales and horror films, this show is all about reminding us that the wolves are dichotomous creatures, oft maligned, but with a distinctive grace and majesty. The ensemble practically disregards the concept of the stage space, constantly weaving in and around the standing audience members, making us feel like prey awaiting the killing stroke. As each thematic introduction subtilely changes the pack, we are drawn to question whether these creatures are at all able to survive in the wild anymore, or is the human fear of them too great to let them live. The hour long show transfixes with the remarkably kinetic quality of the cast, with occasional excursions into more song based moments showing the breadth of talent in the cast as they conjure up deeper spells. They continue to howl, and turn those cries into song, by the end of the show, you want to howl along with them.