menu
Arts

Breaking the Spell to feature in Fringe Queer Film Festival

Rachel Badham November 4, 2020

This year’s London Fringe Film Festival is due to feature an online screening of queer historical piece, Breaking the Spell.

Read More
Arts

PREVIEW: LGBTQ+ comedian Ross Kamp to bring ‘2020 Vision’ to Brighton Fringe

Graham Robson September 20, 2020

Brighton-based queer comedian to take part in this year’s Brighton Fringe Autumn Season with 2020 Vision at the Caroline of Brunswick in October.

Read More
Arts

REVIEW: Spiegeltent: Laura Moody

May 10, 2016

Her music shouldn’t work, but how it does. Contradictory, clashing, cacophonies are all tied together with huge leaps of artistic faith, bridging gaps with harmonic reaches and plunging into the abyss with the rhythmic, percussive use of her Cello. She’s utterly nuts, and yet centred with a fearful modest simplicity. Go see her and be changed.

Read More
Arts

REVIEW: Pink Fringe: Wolf Meat

May 14, 2015

From the same group – Wildheart & Lyric – that brought us ‘told by an idiot’ last year this new outing Wolf Meat has a plot very loosely based on the tale of Red Riding Hood but based in a geriatric drug factory in a Croydon Council estate. This glamourized the world of drugs, porn and violence to the extreme, adding in incest, child slavery, torture, stupidity and evil manipulation all wrapped up in a hair net, nice woolly cardigan and smelling faintly or perm lotion.

Read More
Arts

REVIEW: Fringe: Threesome

May 13, 2015

  Review: Threesome Theatre Box: Warren Brighton Fringe This new play examines the effects of changing the rules of engagement in a settled marriage played to a sold out house at the neat little Theatre Box over the weekend. Chris Willoughby’s delightful and subtle performance as confused and bemused husband caught squarely in the middle of these […]

Read More
Arts

REVIEW: Fringe: carMen

May 6, 2015

Set in the gay community of liberal 1920s Spain. José, the central character in this all-male reworking of Bizet’s tragic opera, is sexually confused and dominated by a strictly religious upbringing. His infatuation with handsome Carmen leads to inner turmoil and tragedy – a journey which reflects the reality still faced by many LGBT individuals today. The ‘shes’ may now be ‘hes’, but when it comes to operatic heartbreak, gender is irrelevant.

Read More
X