NY Fringe Festival

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  • Reviews

    NY Review: 'Pulp Shakespeare'

    A nimbly funny Fringe mash-up from Her Majesty's Secret Players, "Pulp Shakespeare" imagines how the Bard might have written the film "Pulp Fiction."

  • Reviews

    NY Review: 'Tail! Spin!'

    Mario Correa's Fringe concoction "Tail! Spin!" arranges the comments of Larry Craig, Mark Foley, Mark Sanford, and Anthony Weiner for big if cynical laughs.

  • Reviews

    NY Review: 'Gay Camp'

    The Fringe's "Gay Camp" is an entertaining if erratic romp that's distinguished by the comic agility of its three-person cast juggling multiple roles.

  • Reviews

    NY Review: 'Independents'

    "Independents," with a book by Marina Keegan, at the New York Fringe Festival, is a beautifully crafted musical about the doubts and fears of 20-somethings.

  • Reviews

    Non-Equity: The Musical!

    “Non-Equity: The Musical!,” at the Fringe, while more than a bit rough around the edges, is a fairly enjoyable 100 minutes, thanks to its breezy humor and gamely enthusiastic cast.

  • Reviews

    Our Lady

    Author-director-actor James Fluhr’s “Our Lady,” a Fringe show about countering homophobic bigotry, is as stunning a piece of performance art as you’re ever likely to encounter.

  • Reviews

    NY Review: 'Danny Visconti Is Hill-bent: My Night With Hillary Clinton'

    "Danny Visconti Is Hill-bent: My Night With Hillary Clinton," a musical standup act in the Fringe Festival, is too self-consciously outrageous to succeed.

  • Reviews

    NY Review: 'Edward Gant's Amazing Feats of Loneliness!'

    Fringe show "Edward Gant's Amazing Feats of Loneliness!" delivers an hour of insightful comedy before becoming a tired academic debate about theater.

  • Reviews

    NY Review: 'Have I Got a Girl for You'

    Gay actor-author Josh Mesnik's autobiographical Fringe comedy "Have I Got a Girl for You" details his adventures working for a Florida prostitution ring.

  • Reviews

    My Date With Troy Davis

    In the Fringe show “My Date With Troy Davis,” the engaging Daniel Glenn considers such philosophical concerns as comparative moralities and the worth of human life with flair.