A dozen original songs written with Michael Roulston and attacking the thorny question of Madness. Have we all lost the plot? Was there ever a plot to begin with? Or is it all some sort of plot?
'Everything cabaret should be: dark, subversive, funny.' (Scotsman)
'A hugely varied and accomplished selection of brand-new songs.' (Time Out)
'A fabulously slick and confident performance... unabashedly eloquent and at times viscerally personal.' (ThreeWeeks)
What happens after death? A post-mortem, of course. Dusty looks back over a life spent badly and supplies edited highlights. The ending is still yet to be written.
'One of the foremost practitioners of the art of cabaret... If only the show was twice as long, ' (Scotsman)
'A wonderful cabaret artist, and a joy.' (Artshub)
The first of his 'sit-down misery' shows, in which Dusty analyses his own Melancholy and confronts Death itself.
'His vocals are astonishing, with incredible power and subtlety.' (FringeGuru)
'Wickedly funny... the perfect antithesis to Edinburgh's 'comedy' obsession.' (ThreeWeeks)
THE PICTURE OF DUSTY LIMITS
Dusty drags the skeletons from his closet and drinks them under the table in a show inspired by Wilde's classic novel and dedicated to Decadence and Disillusion.
'Breathtakingly fresh and exciting.' (Hairline)
'A boundlessly charismatic performer.' (The Skinny)
'Simply the best at what he does.' (Edinburgh Spotlight)
DUSTY LIMITS IS HEARTLESS
Dusty's take on music theatre and love songs, which included his legendary twisted version of 'Let's Do It, Let's Fall In Love'.
'A flawless performer who is consistently entertaining.' (ThreeWeeks)
'Scandalously witty.' (Scotsman)
THE DUSTY LIMITS HOUR
A comic confection that introduced Dusty to the Edinburgh Fringe way back in 2003.
'Risqué, rude and recommended, Dusty Limits is in a realm of his own.' (ThreeWeeks)
The show of the album - 13 original songs by Dusty Limits and Michael Roulston ranging from ennui, addiction and mortality to economic inequality and sheer angst, linked by Mr Limits' mordant thoughts on the pursuit of happiness and his customary acerbic political observations. Bleak as that might sound, the show is actually celebratory, embodying Mr Limits' artistic philosophy of 'making light of the darkness'.