EDINBURGH FESTIVAL


Reviews


Hiraeth (Edinburgh Fringe)

This charming tale of leaving behind tradition in favour of the big city is ultimately lacking in depth

Sirens (Edinburgh Fringe)

A bold critique of everyday sexism from Ontroerend Goed

Peter Straker: Black Magic (Edinburgh Fringe)

'Straker's voice, one of the most extraordinary in British musical theatre, has never sounded better'

The Matchmaker (Edinburgh Fringe)

Anne Charleston and Jon Kenny star in John B Keane's comedy set in rural Ireland

Beowulf: The Blockbuster (Edinburgh Fringe)

A father retells Beowulf as a Hollywood epic for his young son

Silk Road (Edinburgh Fringe)

A fast-paced monologue about the darker side of the internet

Shakespeare For Breakfast (Edinburgh Fringe)

The Bardic breakfasters are back and better than ever

Light (Edinburgh Fringe)

Theatre Ad Infinitum's latest offering has technical flair but lacks a coherent narrative

Mark Watson: Flaws (Edinburgh Fringe)

The comedian returns to the Festival with his most personal show to date

Alex Horne: Monsieur Butterfly (Edinburgh Fringe)

'Horne has wanted to do this show for more than a decade, and with his infectious excitement, be grateful he finally got round to it'