Face full of spots, chin smothered in ketchup and an unsettling feeling that the B.O on the bus belongs to you – Tamar Broadbent kicks off her show with a side splitting musical number, ‘Having an Ugly Day’.
Another multirole play production at the Edinburgh Fringe, this time the star is simply a sponge. Bruce the Sponge and his network of porous friends are brought to life with an extensive range of character voices and a pair of white gloved hands.
Beginning their show with the habits and rules of a British society, the cast sing ‘Don’t start an argument or mention religion’. Immediately going against their own decree they leap into a debate about Martin Luther, The Mad Monk.
Dust explores death from the afterlife, taking the audience through a dark tale with mountains of comedy. Debating the fine line between suicide being a selfish act or a consequence of severe depression.
Jules has designed fish-a-grams and explored extensive data from his fishy friends to determine a comet theory. Luring an unexpected young woman to his apartment, the consequences after the comet chaos are not what he expected.
Snapshots from Lucy’s life are plastered across the proscenium arch of The Arts Theatre, and her name is illuminated in giant letters as a backdrop for this story. There is definitely only one agenda of this production, the life and loves of Lucille Ball.