A tender, funny glimpse into the future
A sketch show to shout about
Guy balancing ladder on chin not included
A gorgeous, troubling play that sticks in the throat.
The boys from Toucan talk getting into comedy, the Fringe and their show
Footlights President of 2013 Harry Michell is returning to the ADC this week with a new show, ready for the Edinburgh Fringe. He talks to LARA FERRIS all about comedy and life out of Cambridge.
BEN POPE the current Footlights President, had a chat (interrogation) with the former Footlights President, PHIL WANG, ahead of his show Anti-Hero coming to Cambridge.
HARRY PETO indulges his silly side with this fantastically fun musical.
DANIEL HYMAN experiences all things “meta” with this impressively original play.
FELIX NUGEE uncovers the man behind the Mark.
NANCY NAPPER CANTER interviews KUNT off of KUNT AND THE GANG. Click here. You know you want to.
Adam Riches recounts comedy gold to ARON SOLOMONS.
In the wake of mass walkout of the RSC’s production of Marat/Sade, LEO PARKER-REES tells the audience where to get off. Expect offensive language and adult themes.
My first Fringe show was described as ‘the worst show on the Fringe.’ ELENA PALA has a white wine with legendary pub landlord AL MURRAY.
“I thought we were heading into a bland dystopia but in the last few weeks I’ve thought ‘maybe – maybe something interesting’s going to happen’.” TOBY PARKER-REES talks to STEWART LEE, alternative comedian to most and a ‘shit-haired cunt’ to some.
‘Because of the voices there is a lot of randomness going on and sometimes it gets me into real shit.’ AMY JEFFS talks to comedian TERRY ALDERTON. Possibly whilst he’s wearing a strait jacket.
‘Other people let common sense get the better of them, but I try to ensure it doesn’t get the better of me.’ Comedy hero MARK WATSON talks to HOLLY STEVENSON and TABATHA LEGGETT.
TABATHA LEGGETT speaks to Matt and Max from The Unexpected Items about the success of Gap Yah, the Edinburgh Fringe Festival and videos of cats in bins.
JASON FORBES: “At times the acting was awkward—sometimes non-existent—and the illusion broken by the odd surreptitious glance towards the audience.”