FERN BRADY: AUTISTIC BIKINI QUEEN
Following a sold out tour across Europe and Australia in 2019 and her most recent BBC stand up special Power & Chaos, Fern Brady brings her fifth solo show Autistic Bikini Queen on a nationwide tour.
As seen on Live at the Apollo, Frankie Boyle’s New World Order, Roast Battle, Russell Howard, Jonathan Ross’ Comedy Club. As heard on BBC Sound’s Wheel of Misfortune podcast, the News Quiz and the Now Show.
****- She is distinctively acerbic and scathing but, most importantly, hugely entertaining too.
JOSIE LONG: RE-ENCHANTMENT
‘After defeat, re-enchantment is necessary’, said Lola Olufemi.
Inspired by this thought, Josie is back to – alternately – yell at you and melt your heart, with her trademark blend of humanity, compassion, and probably some brief political rants.
‘Re-Enchantment’ follows Josie’s critically-acclaimed 2019 show, ‘Tender’, a parenting-in-a-climate-emergency epic which documented her voyage into motherhood (as the first person ever to have a baby, according to her research) and the mind-bending process of nurturing a new life. Now Josie returns, after doing what any comedian in her position would do: have another baby.
Impatient Productions in association with IAM
HELEN BAUER: GRAND SUPREME DARLING PRINCESS
Star of Live at the Apollo, Late Night Mash and Edinburgh Comedy Award Best
Newcomer nominee, brings a show all about the women in her life, from her mother to
her best friend and that one girl who was mean in 2008. Oh, and Disney Princesses,
Co-host of the smash-hit podcast Trusty Hogs and seen on BBC3, Comedy
Central, Dave, ITV and more. 'Sticking out for all the right reasons’ **** (Scotsman).
‘Utterly brilliant’ **** (List).
ALFIE BROWN: RED FLAGS GALORE!
In his new show, award winning comedian Alfie Brown is showing signs that he probably can't have a healthy relationship and proceeding down the road with him would be emotionally dangerous. But what are these signs? Alfie Brown is the most hated man in an internet forum that he is not even the main subject of. But perhaps reading the worst things about yourself can be an educational experience? Is the digital age turning us bad, or is it merely shining a light on the bad previously unseen?