Home > Scottee: Fat Blokes Q&A

Scottee: Fat Blokes Q&A

After the performance on Wed 20 March the cast and creative team will join us for a Q&A.

Production details

Following May’s sell-out run, Fat Blokes returns to HOME this March. Fat Blokes is a sort of dance show about flab, double chins and the men they are attached to – made by artist and forward facing fatso, Scottee.

Fat Blokes uncovers why fat men are never sexy but are always funny, always the ‘before’ but never the ‘after’ shot.

Made in collaboration with Lea Anderson and four fat blokes who’ve never done this sort of thing before.

This is fat rebellion.

★★★★★ “It’s nothing you expect it to be, but everything that it should be… For some of [the performers], this is a celebration of their body, of self-love; others are still trying to get there. And for all, it’s a big fat revolution… A breath of fresh air.” – Upstaged Manchester

Fat Blokes is a bit like over-indulging – an intoxicating experience that is hard to resist even when you know it might not be good for you.” – British Theatre Guide

★★★★ “Angry, lovable and tender… A wild cabaret.” – The Guardian

“The sense of solidarity in the company throughout is palpable… Fierce with rage… Exploding with pride.” – Exeunt

★★★★ “A poignant, unsentimental exploration of fat queer masculinity… Excellently interweaves dance and personal memories.” – The Stage

★★★★★ “Challenging, enjoyable, thought-provoking and the choreography is witty, thoughtful and, I’ll admit it, sexy AF!” – BritishTheatre.Com

★★★★★ “A staggeringly clever blend of body politics, sexy dance moves and illuminating autobiography… Let the revolution begin!” – Attitude

★★★★½ “Scottee reveals that this isn’t the dance show you probably came to see; if anything, it turns out to be more enjoyable than expected… More than dance, more than theatre.” – The Reviews Hub

★★★★ “A tender, loving and political cabaret that will stay with you long after the show ends… Through Scottee’s activism and writing, hopefully theatre will stop presenting fat blokes as a punchline and showcase talent at every size.” – The Wee Review

★★★★★ “Coarse and tender, defiant and vulnerable… It’s funny, but it’s not a comedy. It’s sad, but it’s not a tragedy… An intricate piece rooted in sincerity.” – Young Perspectives

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