Fringe Online 2020
A triptych of solos, presented from people stuck in their houses who dare us to join in their creative deliciousness in an imaginative, terrifying and fantastic manner.
Did I say sucker-punch? It’s what the Orange Tree do every time.
Two theatrical legends talk plague and contagion and not being on a stage
Imagination rules when you need to find a creative solution – with an orange!
Devastating drama about the DNA of bigotry played as surreal farce.
Terrific, a harrowing education.
An intriguing few minutes of a short performance followed by the workshop that created it and which you can use to create your own growth spurt.
In Michelle Terry’s quicksilver, quick-quipping Hamlet, much has been proved, from interpretive to gender fluidity in tragic action, that sets a privilege on being in at a beginning.
A brilliant solo piece in lockdown showing a woman looking for love, who thinks she may have found it, but then are we thinking she is after THE man or hedging her bets?
Will leave you in a heap and wonder what else Lauren Gunderson has written that comes near this.
A desperate portrait of the strain of the absence from a mother of her child during the pandemic.
You’ll never see a better adaptation of this classic
A sovereign production, unlikely to be equalled for the foreseeable
A salutary reminder of how a great musical talent and collaboration started
A series of exploratory monologues that really make you think about the value of gender
A novel adaptation with plenty of twists in its telling
Outstanding. An immediate comic classic.
A complex and impressive study of one iconic literary figure dealing with an iconoclastic time in his kitchen.
Catch a taste of what's to come at the 2021 San Francisco Fringe Festival!
A unique take on the isolation foisted on all of us
A classic film in a theatrical homage which retains the sparkle of the original and adds exceptional performances onstage to add to the spectacle.
The Albert Hall’s sovereign production, unlikely to be surpassed particularly with the special encore.
First-rate theatre. In Joshua James’ Ben Gunn and above all Pasy Ferran’s Jim, we see stars rising quicker than Arthur Darvill’s superb Silver can point them out.
Everyone dies in the end.
Theatrically the most thrilling end to any Bartlett play
Outstanding. Surely the definitive study of the dignity of physical labour, and breaking of its amity.