Brighton Fringe 2018
If you can catch this in the Fringe, you’ll have seen one of the best things in it.
This is a piece for everyone over 10 and should be seen at all costs.
A century after the Russian Revolution - where is Revolution today?
Antigone did what she knew had to be done ...
A morality tale - with snakes.
An Intimate Portrayal of an Aging Icon As He Drifts Into Obscurity
Do come if you want charm, unpredictable choruses and weather. And where else can you see a dancing bear not even brushed backwards in the making of this show?
The allies we make when we want to live together.
"...just under 60 minutes of surprise, joy, sadness and fabulous dancing punctuated by a manic cheesy grin."
Many arts-driven people forced into the corporate world might well see this play answers their condition like few others.
Highly charged, hugely energized and utterly committed
"A poignant, contemporary, powerfully evocative play asking some uncomfortable questions"
A profoundly disturbing updating of 'Lolita'
Your invitation to attend an execution
A powerful and devastatingly personal piece of storytelling
This is an outstanding production, one of the two or three finest amateur ones I’ve ever seen. It can hold its head amongst consummate professional ones.
Lana Trotovsek and Yoko Misumi are a compelling duo, and I’ve not heard violin playing of that force and character for a long time.
This show deserves to go on the Road - ever, ever, on.
Fabulous surreal comedy
A poised, assured performance of insightful, informed and important work.
A twentieth century adaption by Jean Anouilh
One of the most exciting flute recitals I’ve attended. Maharaj is back on September 20th at All Saints.
If you decide on one storytelling piece of theatre in this half of the Fringe, I doubt you’ll do better than experience this.
Not the Last Post for this Thought-Provoking War Story
"A passionate, storytelling show with live cinematic music about war and peace, acts of heroism, and the love for life."
A 20th Century icon brought to life.
To Miss This Tour-De-Force Would Be Scandalous
I can predict that by the end of its run, this should be the most outstanding one-person show you’ll see in the last week.
Oskar's a lovable puppy, living out life in Switzerland with a myriad of other creatures and, of course, a grandmother.
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
Full-on wacky energy with impressive physical theatre and dance.
Caroline Burns Cooke uses storytelling and physical performance to breath life into this true story of Munchausen by proxy.
A passionless, motiveless, faultless and clueless murder ... but is it perfect?
So what did Harvey Weinstein and the fifteenth century European ruling classes have in common? Exactly. A lot. English has achieved a phenomenal amount. She co-ordinates everything as she directs and manages her own minimal props.
Powell makes more of the interconnectedness of this music perhaps than anyone since Tatiana Nikolayeva, and more lucidly than anybody ever. Acclimatising himself to the St Michael’s acoustics he delivered something extraordinary.
"an engaging, interesting, disturbing, provocative piece of theatre."
A masterclass in storytelling using physical theatre, puppetry, song and dance, and audience interaction
A show about freedom. Funny, subversive, deeply philosophical - and beautiful.
Genet's masterpiece in a new translation
of you and won’t let go. Most theatre makers of whatever stripe are pretty clear Ken’s a game changer.
Nobody likes to be treated like a child
This is a gem of many colours. Do see it. The miraculous construction’s matched by Jordan’s storytelling and sense of dark mischief. In Jordan’s hands it’s a re-possession of lost innocence by a strange sleight of a knowing child.
A finely crafted set of interwoven monologues telling three women’s stories of love and loss
An uninvited journalist knocks on the door of a Holocaust survivor, for an unexpected interview.
Susanne Crosby’s Waiting for is a four-hander with a social reckoning, and very unexpected plot point. The audience was packed. There’s a quietly sad magic to this low-key play; people recognize themselves in it. It speaks.
There’s first-class musical entertainment here, crouched under the disguise of a schoolboy plot. Irresistible.
BLT have produced in less than two weeks two outstandingly fine full-length productions. This latest offering confirms this theatre’s confidence in producing stark contrasts: an unfashionable yet horribly topical drop of silence into a bustling city.
Inside the head of a madman.