Lee Ridley AKA Lost Voice Guy can’t talk but isn’t silent. He is (probably) the first stand up comedian to use a communication aid.
He won the BBC New Comedy Award 2014 and has been commissioned to write a sitcom for BBC Radio 4, which is titled ‘Ability’. This is due to be broadcast in 2018. You can listen to the pilot episode on his radio showreel.
Since making his first stand up performance in February 2012, Ridley has already gained quite a reputation for being both very funny and very unique. He has been described as “a wonderful comedian” by Little Britain’s Matt Lucas and has warmed up for the likes of Ross Noble, Patrick Kielty, Jason Manford and Jason Cook.
He has gigged all over the UK at places like The Stand, Manford’s Comedy Club. In 2013, he took his first ever solo show to the Edinburgh Festival Fringe and has performed a show there every year since.
He has also acted and appeared on many television and radio programmes including BBC One’s The One Show, The One Show’s Edinburgh showcase, and Scot Squad. Watch these on his showreel page. You can also listen to his radio appearances on Soundcloud.
He has told jokes/given motivational speeches for a range of charities and other similar organisations including Barclays, Scope, Motability, Communication Matters, Find A Voice, the Royal College of Nurses, Percy Hedley School and the Royal College of Speech and Language Therapists.
Find out about the man behind Lost Voice Guy – Lee Ridley
To get in touch, go to his contact page.
He also likes talking in the third person….
“a brilliant natural comedian” Edinburgh Evening News
Paul has since had a consecutive succession of sell out shows at The Glasgow Comedy Festival and joined esteemed popular comedy-improv group Dance Monkey Boy, Dance! (also featuring Raymond Mearns), and has helped with the development of the group. In 2006 ‘The Boys’ caught the attention of BBC Radio who recorded the show at the Glasgow Comedy Festival and since then, Dance Monkey Boy, Dance! have gone on to work under the watchful eye of the BBC to develop regular radio shows.
“…a most impressive physical comedian…” Chortle
“…a hilarious rubber faced clown…” The Scotsman
“Fizzing with energy and spewing out one-liners like he had just scoffed a dodgy prawn, Pirie is a man we will be seeing more of” Daily Record
“…inherently funny Paul Pirie…” Edinburgh Guide
Australian Brendon Burns has been performing comedy since the early Nineties and is known for his aggressive stage presence and controversial material.
He briefly hosted the 11 O’Clock Show and even more briefly the ITV2 spin-off show I’m A Celebrity, Get Me Out Of Here Now!, walking off after just three shows.
However it is live – and especially in his solo shows – where he has forged a reputation, with six live CDs to his name. He first appeared at the Edinburgh Fringe in 1996, hosting the Comedy Zone showcase of new acts, and performing in his debut solo show 6pm Time To Get Up For Work. He has returned to the Fringe every year since, except for 1999, and in 2007 won its top prize, the if.comedy award.
Conspiracy theorist and slacker Elliot Steel has grown up a lot in the last year. After receiving a dreaded text twenty-year-old Elliot Steel had to reconsider his whole view on life, why being a millennial makes him disadvantaged for adulthood and what legacy he’ll be leaving for the generation below him. Join the rising star for his hilarious views on growing up, before the Illuminati murder him and make it look like an accident. As seen on Comedy Central and as heard on BBC Radio 1 and BBC Radio 4.
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