Four self-involved millennials are unpleasantly surprised with their company when their elevator comes to a standstill.
Presented by Harmon Leon Reviewed 5 March 2017 Harmon Leon is an established comedian, author, and writer, who is recognized for his contributions with several well-known media publications, and for his past ‘infiltrations’ of reality television programs to relegate his experiences. Harmon has since progressed into infiltrating racist hate groups under the pretense of being interested […]
The Expert At The Card Table takes place around a small card table. There, Jden Redden shows us the art of card trickery.
Blank Tiles follows the fictional 1992 World Scrabble Champion Austin Michaels as he comes to terms with his fast-developing Alzheimers disease.
Get set for some colourful fun and a whole lot of razzle dazzle as Feast delivers the goods with two amazing events...
Ruth Wilkin's one woman cabaret 'Tribute' is a clever, funny parody of Tribute shows.
Through witty rhyme, this 45-minute monologue follows a pretentious but isolated nerd who tires of the way everyone celebrates beauty over intelligence.
Zach Zucker and Tom Walker are Zach & Tom - and they are best friends; best mates; besties; BFFs.
Head behind the scenes and into the inner workings of a Fringe artist’s mind as we bring you Part Five…
If you frequent the city centre, you have likely seen Michael Burgos cheerfully promote his one-man show The Eulogy over the past week.
Head behind the scenes and into the inner workings of a Fringe artist’s mind as we bring you Part Four...
'Everybody Dies' is the farcical tale of a not-too-distant future where vaccinations have become a capital offence.
Cabs is more of a clown than a stand-up comic. Somehow he makes us laugh uproariously at what are usually mundane things
Tell us what you are really thinking, Ruth!
Forget Toddlers and Tiaras, get yourself tickets to see Poet Vs Pageant at this year's Fringe...
His evocative rendition of the Greek myth of Icarus is guided by a modern sense of honesty and emotional pain, exploration the depths of depression.
A sort-of “psychotic breakdown meets industrial techno show”; a cabaret of catchy yet brutal originals and a few cover songs with David Lynch-esque projections.
A powerful piece about treating humans as less than animals, of stripping the human rights away from the most vulnerable, and of the people who relish doing it.
Marr powers through topics with wild eyes and with an over-the-top act of enthusiasm that it feels like she is deconstructing comedy.
Only You Can Save Us is a beautifully put-together homage to classic sci-fi and b-movies that explores the inner workings of sci-fi character stereotypes.