The Silencing of Miss Scarlet at Proud Cabaret City

Dinner Sittings 6.30 – 8.00 with show from 8.30 – late
Every Friday
Proud Cabaret City, No.1 Mark Lane

Our Rating:

Proud’s City outpost established itself two years ago at No.1 Mark Lane after extensive refurbishment from Alex Proud and his wife Danielle, a renowned interior designer. Visitors may be surprised by the relatively short period that it has been open because it fits so comfortably into the surrounding area.
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The Philosopher’s Tale at the Camden Fringe

17.30 Tristan Bates Theatre (nearest tube Leicester Square)
Wednesday 6th – Saturday 10th August

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‘Morality is not the doctrine of how we may make ourselves happy, but how we may make ourselves worthy of happiness’ said Immauel Kant and Gerald Angel, who preaches, practices and writes about fidelity, is very happy. Until one day, in a Brighton hotel room, he wakes up next to a beautiful, naked blonde. Continue reading “The Philosopher’s Tale at the Camden Fringe”

Man-Go Unshaved at the Camden Fringe

21.30 Camden Head (nearest tube Camden Town or Mornington Crescent)
Thursday 8th – Sunday 11th August

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Man-Go Unshaved are a new comedy troupe who describe themselves as the Good, the Bad and the Ugly of stand-up comedy. Rick Murtagh (The Good) doesn’t look anything like Clint Eastwood but is a bearded and ‘delightfully funny man with a knack for finding the funny in the everyday banality of life’. Continue reading “Man-Go Unshaved at the Camden Fringe”

Psycho-geography: An Exercise to Remember My Future at the Camden Fringe

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Psycho-geography is described as an approach to geography that emphasises ‘drifting’ in urban environments. Diana Cristina DeFex Sierra’s show is own story of ‘drifting’ from dangerous 1990s Medellin to post 9/11 America and finally over to dodgy suburbs of Paris. It’s an interesting story. But what you see on stage is mostly unnecessary. Continue reading “Psycho-geography: An Exercise to Remember My Future at the Camden Fringe”

Andrew and the Pony at the Camden Fringe

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Earlier this year, a show titled ‘Andrew and the Pony’ was due to be entered into the Brighton Fringe by two men: Andrew Bridge and a man who owned a pink pony costume. Two hours before the deadline for submission, the pink pony pulled out, leaving Andrew with a show based around ponies but none of the equine breed to hand.

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