Reviews of gigs, comedy shows and festivals with photographs from Brighton’s best snappers.
The Kardashians on a wild acid trip... The Blinders hit The Haunt in Brighton with support from Brighton faves White Room.
The Prodigy are rave legends, but Liam Howlett's men have some new tricks up their sleeves – and it makes for a typically spectacular live show.
Two women in an adapted tale of a Sussex folktale from the 19th century. A tale of wisdom, Wicca and persecution. Top class theatre.
Theatre as comedy, or comedy as therapy? La La's comedic show about group therapy hit most of the right beats at Rialto Theatre.
Anton Newcombe and co came to Brighton to tour their spectacular new album ‘Something Else’.
What if placebos really work? Seven dancers backed by sounds from viola to electronica. Artists collaborate with scientists in a sinister dance experiment.
Rising psych-rock outfit Club Kuru took to the stage of the Hope & Ruin last week alongside Brighton's own Yumi And The Weather.
A professional woman, happily married, wonderful children. It all goes wrong amid plenty of laughs. No-one is happy now. Great theatre.
Brighton’s Our Girl concluded their national tour with a packed-out dynamic hometown gig at the Haunt, with support from Buzzard and Breathe Panel.
Showing what a proper rock star should be, Jack White was back in town with a scorching set of old and new, all bathed in blue.
Nashville resident Dawn Landes gave a virtuoso performance in the tiny Greys pub in Hanover. Brighton Source was there to bear witness.
The Dutch singer-songwriter came with a disciplined band in tow to help her spark a set of organised indie chaos at The Haunt.
The eccentric songwriter's set at the Komedia was an uneven mix of acoustic blues and comic ditties from his days with Monty Python and the Bonzo Dog Band.
Is Gordon still a moron? Jilted John was the surprise hit of 1978. Forty years later he came to Brighton on the band's first UK tour.
Algerian desert rockers Imarhan brought a beautiful blend of styles and some masterly musicianship to The Haunt, winning over the crowd with ease.
Uncompromising punks Idles brought an anarchic live performance to the Komedia for a guest-only show in support of their new album.
Brash duo Slaves showed off tracks from their new album at a lunchtime in-store, substituting their usual combative percussion for beatboxing and biscuits.
SOURCE made it through the doors of Concorde 2 just in time to catch the start of the altogether vibrant show by everybody’s favourite world musicians.
From man buns to gong baths, there was something for everyone at the city's annual gathering of yogis. And plenty of sunshine.
Forever tanned, forever cool, the master of the classic pop melody gave a masterclass in musical perfection at The Dome.
Open air theatre in Brighton with Shakespeare's Midsummer Night's Dream. Accessible. Tight acting. Mythic set. Scottish Gaelic music. Beautifully enacted.
Theatre, storytelling, historical reconstruction and political education about Romany people's history and the racism Gypsies and Travellers face today.
Over a scorchingly hot weekend, the big names delighted while London's finest new jazz warriors took Love Supreme to a higher level.
The Wave Pictures returned to Brighton on a two-fold mission to serve up some idiosyncratic blues rock while sampling the city's finest brown sauce.
Scottish band Travis brought their popular brand of indie easy listening to Brighton Dome, touring their multi-million selling second album, The Man Who.