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.
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.
Lively and enjoyable, with a dark undercurrent that drives the play to its gripping denouement.
Vile is recurring theme at the fringe, but never has vile been so slick, so everyday, and so horribly depressing.
The most honest and heartbreaking experience I had down in Brighton…
Alison Child and Rosie Wakley bring back forgotten stories from the past, in this lesbian musical romance.
Fringe theatre. It proves a test of how best to express something, while using as few resources as possible.
A ridiculous show full of deception and stupidity.
A fun and interesting twist on fairytales, performed by Sole Rebel Tap, two very talented tap dancers.
A promenade performance about challenging family relationships and coming out, which switched with ease between past and present.
A visceral, eye-opening, two-headed tale about the hypocrisy of power.