Brighton Magazine

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Theatre and Comedy Editorial

While flowing from the same, molten core of melody, songwriting style and self-belief, Noel Gallagher's High Flying Birds' new album, Who Built The Moon? alters the singer-songwriter’s course following a two-year creative collaboration with renowned producer, DJ & composer, David Holmes.  by: Mike Cobley
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Brighton Magazine Theatre and Comedy Articles


While flowing from the same, molten core of melody, songwriting style and self-belief, Noel Gallagher's High Flying Birds' new album, Who Built The Moon? alters the singer-songwriter’s course following a two-year creative collaboration with renowned producer, DJ & composer, David Holmes. 

Brighton Festival's Your Place - two weekends of free entertainment in Hangleton and East Brighton, is set to return for 2018 following last year's inaugural programme.
Jon Ronson by Emli Bendixen

Writer, broadcaster and one-time keyboard player for Frank Sidebottom, Jon Ronson has spent a substantial chunk of the last decade thinking about psychopaths and, following an earlier tour, he's taking the results of that work back on the road this Autumn. 

It's not been an easy ride to 'stardom' for comedian Simon Day. Only the stability of marriage and the birth of a child saved him from the worst addiction-fuelled ends.

Hallelujah!  Your saviour is at hand. If you're concerned about a life with global advertising, multinational control, climate change, the threat of nuclear war, supermarket domination, and all the constant controversy caused by the US President's outpourings, this is for you. 

With TV hits such as the recent non-scripted caper Fluffy Breaks Even and movie credits including the two Magic Mike films on his CV, Gabriel Iglesias now brings his storytelling talents to bear on a Brighton audience, as part of his Fluffymania World Tour. 
Photo by Miles Davies

A hectic play (in a good way), with multiple stories unfolding at once, and a timescale ranging from 1968 to the far future, Earthquakes In London concerns three sisters and their scientist father, their relationships, and the potential end of our world. 

Brighton Dome and Brighton Festival's flagship project Miss Represented is going on tour for the first time, taking new show Can You See Me Now? to Brighton and beyond.

A UK-wide search for the next generation of comedy performers has hit the south coast.

Festival 23, the world's only three-day celebration of Discordian counter-culture, took place outside Sheffield in July 2016 and was a huge success, with contributions from comics legend Alan Moore, the KLF's Jimmy Cauty, DJs Greg Wilson and Richard Norris.

The new Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts autumn 2017 season brings to the city a rich array of artists, makers, creators and thinkers from both local and international companies and studios, in a season of performance, music, dance, film, visual art, discussion & debate. 
Image © Luke Lebihan

South East Dance has announced the start of construction at the Circus Street site, signalling the advent of the long awaited The Dance Space.

It's 1988 and London is partying hard under the spectre of AIDS, the scrutiny of the press and the promise of a summer of love.

It was with great excitement that I headed back to the Brighthelm Centre for Riptide: Returns, the second show from Brighton's new wrestling company. 

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