Invite roving reporters Alain Bazzard and Nina Fontano and your Festival will never be the same again. Every day our hard-hitting reporters scour the Festival in search of breaking news, and every night they present their findings in the form of a live chat show. The chat show features interviews with Festival figures, and, of course, footage of the breaking news of the day, ably edited by experienced film maker Paul Bell.
Steve "Woko" Jackson, the Australian TV chef, gives a culinary demonstration that would make Delia Smith's hair stand on end. A non-stop send-up of every cooking show that’s ever been. a chain of events triggering a domino effect-leading to a loop of disasters which self perpetuate one another ad infinitum . A random chain of slapstick blunders that develops into a physical conceit of chronological disaster- with hilarious results.
A chain of events, triggering a domino effect, leading to a loop of disasters which self-perpetuate one another, ad infinitum.
A random chain of slapstick blunders that develops into a physical conceit of chronological disaster - with hilarious results.
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Edinburgh Festival Fringe, 2013
- Kate Copstick, The Scotsman
He is not, I suspect, a chef. But he is indeed half naked. Get in early for this performance because some of the funniest stuff happens as The Chef reels in passers-by to join the audience.
Those of us who have already taken our seats are treated to a display of top-class street-style theatre with a cast who don’t even know they are in the show.
Once the tiny venue is packed out, we get a demonstration of some recipes from the chef’s book Burnt to a Crisp.
He does something with a cucumber using an old saw, baked beans are mixed with wok-bashed raw onion and sauced with … well come along and see.
The Irish trifle looked delicious and the bloke in the seat in front of me seemed to like it. There was even an unexpected child in the gagging area, but that didn’t stop the fun. Ridiculous. Hilarious.