Poetry in Motion is the screening of three silent films by influential 1940s avant garde film maker Maya Deren, with an improvisational trio creating the soundtrack whilst nestled around the venue, peering up at the screen.
If you like the idea of being the personal playthings of a cabaret catastrophe, ladies and gentlemen, this is your show. You will cringe, you will squirm. Then you will laugh, get wet, fall in love, trip out, and leave the venue reborn
When any red-blooded woman thinks of Christain Louboutin they think shoes. Stilettos, sexy, smoking-hot shoes. When any red-blooded man thinks of the Crazy Horse they think well, they stop thinking.
It’s not often you come across an intentionally unsatisfying show, but then MKA’s Soma is a fairly unique piece of work.
Comedy’s hard, you guys, which is why Dr. Professor Neal Portenza is only doing a test run this year.
The show takes the performer’s hopes, their dreams, their gripes and their lives, and presents them in a multi-sensory show that’s immersing and confronting.
Breaking Even is about the reality of working in comedy, the reality being that the pay sucks and half the time you end up putting in more money than you get out.
The conceit is brilliant: the audience submit song titles, and from them the cast improvise a musical on stage. It’s panicky, messy and infinitely entertaining theatre, as the audacious and talented cast manage the feat with aplomb.
Dune can drive you dance, or move you to introspection, with their brand of savvy, vintage electronica.
The Women of Letters concept, the brainchild of Marieke Hardy and Michaela McGuire, has developed a rabid following in recent years, due in large part to the unpredictability of the show.
If you have any Backstreet Boys CDs hiding in your closet, going to see this show may begin to cleanse your soul.
Sarah is a small player at this year’s Fringe — a relative unknown, and fairly new to comedy — but her knack for these sort of quirky observations reveal her to have a mighty potential.
Big Kids Night Out is probably the best show I have seen all Fringe.
The cruel streak aimed at his family aside, Jimeoin delivers a show of very likeable stand-up that reminds us why his observational comedy is still as funny as it was in the nineties.
So, this show is pretty much exactly what the Fringe is about. A group of young artists bringing audiences something off-the-wall but utterly real.