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While the leads were brilliant in this performance, the ensemble cast was just as good; in the moments when the stage was covered with a flock of ballerinas in white dresses, just the sight and sound of them moving – much of the time in unison – across the stage was utterly impressive.
As the Bliss N Eso trio bounded on stage the crowd surged a little as they moved closer to get a better view as the group opened with something of an oldie, Woodstock 2008.
The crowd lapped up her remix of Armand Van Helden’s You Don’t Even Know Me and Stardust’s Music Sounds Better With You and danced and sang along with her as she moved around the tiny stage.
Finishing off the night by asking people what jokes they wanted to hear, this joke jukebox gave us some golden oldies from Amos and was a great way to finish off one heck of an entertaining hour of comedy.
Finishing off the show asking for some feedback on his performance, no one seemed to have any criticisms except for asking if he was wearing a rolled up sock in his jeans.
Absolute hilarity ensued, with an ending that is safe to say, no one was expecting, and closing off a show that has been a definite highlight of the festival.
While the audience could easily think that what they are hearing this time around could also be all fictional bravado, the honesty in Fleet’s performance tells us otherwise.
And while what followed was an excellent performance, no matter what he did from there on, he had won most of the audience over at that exact moment.
His knack for comedy makes what he is doing up on stage look easy, but each memory is importantly structured in telling his story.
The pieces of the puzzle all weave together in such a seamless way, no matter how far reaching the storyline is, it all makes sense in the end, demonstrating just how clever The Pajama Men are.