Review: You’ll See

Delightfully inventive mini version of Ulysses for mini-people


Review: Toy Stories

A journey via 1970's model cars digs into history, family and politics, connecting across the decades with art at its heart.


Review: Bakkhai

The Tale of Your Times. Of Old Times. Of Times Yet To Come.


Review: And Then They Came For Me

A multi-genre piece that can play anywhere, and needed now more than ever. Both to challenge denialists and most of all to illustrate the inhumanity of governments like ours towards refugees


Review: Not One of These People

Worth 95 minutes of anyone’s time, you come out heavier with the weight of where you’ve been.


Review: Temping

An interesting hour or so in the company of yourself whilst updating records in excel.


Review: Séance

Fifteen minutes in the dark with strangers, listening to the possibility of being in touch with the other side.


Review: Yolk and Aliens

A film installation which explores multi-generational memories shared between mother and daughter and daughter and mother.


Review: Ghosts

The ultimate guilty pleasure, and not necessarily in a good way, as the slavery past of Glasgow is blown open in a gentile narrative manner


Review: Europe

Europe’s border challenges have rarely been realized with this power.


Review: Flight

A lyrically told story of child refugees


Review: Underground Railroad Game

The most radical piece of American theatre I’ve seen, and certainly the bravest. See it.


Review: The Archive of Educated Hearts

A glimpse into the lives of four women, through photographs, stories, and voice overs which catalogue their personal reflections along the path to living fully and letting go.


Review: Pigspurt’s Daughter

Guardian obituary, 2008. ‘Ken Campbell was one of the most original and unclassifiable talents in British theatre of the past half-century.’ It just happens that his daughter Daisy is both that and far more. She’s one of the most cunning crafters of comedy and storytelling in the anti-business


Review: Grimly Handsome

If you want theatre to change your life a little and wonder where our DNA and urges trek to, you could do infinitely worse than shiver here.


Review: In Memory of Leaves

On a moored barge Natasha Langridge re-enacts her own In Memory of Leaves updated from a run last year to include this year’s tumultuous events. This is a fine, necessary work inevitably in progress. Let it settle in the water a bit more, and glitter.


Review: The Kid Stays in the Picture

In the best sense this production’s stupefying, a spectacle shot through with theatrical tropes suggests that, if Evan’s revelations could be more frequent, Kid would be dramatically breathtaking too. And it is thrillingly itself.


Review: Oil

This is a fabulous tale. Duff’s portrayal, tightrope-walking tenderness over an abyss of fear and atavistic decisions, forms the long burning-down wick of the play. Necessary theatre, and Hickson’s decision to focus on the mother-daughter axis underscores a neat parable of what we say we love, and how it might really love us back.


Review: Séance

A heart racing, experiential piece of theatre


Review: Here All Night

Sam’s all night shiner, Beckett’s Wake and Cabaret. Haunting, funny, unmissable.


Review: Insomnia

Superbly conceived speculative gambit by ZLS Theatre. Prepare to be immersed.


Review: Broken

A work in progress that looks at preparation for an apocalypse


Review: Borderlands

Meditative and mysterious performance set in the beautiful grounds of Dryburgh abbey


Review: Huff

There is enough to frighten, or at least disconcert, even the bravest cynical adult and kids.


Review: The Tin Forest

A half hour of mixed media delight that hits a spot


Review: Daydream

An installation to instill calm amid the Fringe


Review: Uta Uber Kool Ja

Don't touch the Diva or take her photograph, unless she demands it.


Review: Blind Date

Chivalry is not dead!


Review: Kin


Review: The Elephant Man

Joseph Merrick lives


Review: Jane Bom-Bane’s House

A frothy and frivolous exploration through a musical fun-house.


Review: Land’s End

Video, installations and live performance combine to tell an intriguing story in two languages


Review: And the Birds Fell From the Sky

Formally inventive and genuinely unsettling, this is a truly original piece of work


Review: The Observatory

An extraordinary experimental piece demonstrating astrophysics with theatre techniques.


Review: The Time Out

A lovely headphone performance which explore the dynamics of a water polo team


Review: This Is Just To Say

"my senses were fully engaged in that tiny, atmospheric, candle-lit room"


Review: The Unbuilt Room

This site-specific interactive performance will test your patience and perk your curiosity.


Review: Poland 3 Iran 2

History and entertainment meld seamlessly together in this quirky tale of life, political upheaval and sticker collections.


Review: Poignant

Three Argentinian stories are brought to life in a multimedia, sensory space.


Review: Sex Idiot

Absolutely ridiculous: absolute genius.