A perfectly crafted and emotionally charged show about one man's experience of homophobia that presents a profound reflection on the development of our society's attitudes towards gay people.
Boundless energy and fast-paced sketches had the audience guffawing with laughter throughout this hour-long show, where adult (should that be child?) humour scored the biggest laughs.
A hilarious comedy play that took on the ridiculousness of pop culture and modern life.
Who said feminism and social commentary was boring? Not Fast Enough 'smashes the patriarchy' with a witty and sincere two-woman sketch show.
The Ethereal plane collides with reality in this suspenseful, church-set show.
A great art scene, buzzing crowds and new discoveries about love. It's been almost 3 weeks since my visit to Brighton Fringe, and of course, I want to go back.
One phenomenal actor, one stunning live musician and one elegant piece of verse topped off with some top notch direction, this play ticks all the boxes for a tip top night at the theatre. A must see.
Three identically and unusually dressed strangers turn up at a girl's doorstep in the middle of a snowy night. An intriguing premise for an intricate plot, a philosophical reflection, and a very funny show.
A mother and a son deal with all of the above, in a play which didn't quite hit the right notes.
A visual and musical interview with Liz Turner, famous radio broadcaster of the 1950s.
Funny, insightful and well-choreographed: the perfect words to describe this piece.
William Shakespeare has written some truly bangin' plays - and there's just no arguing with that.
A one woman show created and performed by Rachael Young
Dark humour playfully dances on the thin line between imagination and reality - Written by Peter Kenny
Idiosyncrasies become normality for the audience, as the actors' performances flourish amongst the ingenious direction.
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.
Sajeela Kershi, figurehead behind the inspired Immigrant Diaries has a daring new show in which she discusses Asian women and the so-called Islamic State.
Lively and enjoyable, with a dark undercurrent that drives the play to its gripping denouement.