Idiosyncrasies become normality for the audience, as the actors' performances flourish amongst the ingenious direction.
Drag king cabaret meets lyrical theatre in an innovative, audience-pleasing play exploring the timeless themes of gender identity and self-acceptance.
Exploring themes of betrayal, deceit and love (obviously), The Half Life of Love, an original play written by Gail Louw, delves into the dysfunctional relationships between its three characters.
Lively and enjoyable, with a dark undercurrent that drives the play to its gripping denouement.
Lots of 'ooh's, a bit of 'ahh', a great deal of 'haha!' and it all ended with an 'awhh' (as well as a few goosebumps).
Vile is recurring theme at the fringe, but never has vile been so slick, so everyday, and so horribly depressing.
After a good start, the show sadly slowed down and, to be honest, it was rather disappointing by the end.
These two gals combined acrobatics, a goofy sense of humour, and the odd spinning plate to tell the semi-autobiographical story of their creative arts journey.
This charming New-Yorker really helped open my eyes to the world of parenthood; the ups and downs, the ins and outs, and the itchy momma bears.
Bringing the power of authentic folk music to life, Ellie Ford and her backing band delivered yet another memorable performance at Brighton Fringe.
This show rode on a wave of two successful elements – neither of which had much to do with the intended routine.
The most honest and heartbreaking experience I had down in Brighton…
A work in progress with solid bones to satisfy every geek's urge to take over the world.
A beautiful installation in a garden, with poetry readings by Brian Mander to help set the tone.
It was hot, painfully hot in the Main House at The Warren. But, stunning production value prevailed.
A pair of painfully hungover comedians who tickled more ribs than the majority of (apparently) sober performers at the fringe. Perhaps they're onto something…
This hard-hitting stand-up routine aimed to break down generalisations.
Fringe theatre. It proves a test of how best to express something, while using as few resources as possible.