No Such Thing As A Fish

No Such Thing As A Fish

From: May 12 2018

Award-winning winning British comedy podcast No Such Thing As A Fish boasts 1.5 million downloads per week and was named one of iTunes’ top ten most downloaded podcasts of 2016! It is produced and presented by the researchers behind the extremely popular BBC panel game QI.

Off the back of their sell-out UK tour join Dan Schreiber, James Harkin, Anna Ptaszynski and Andrew Hunter Murray as they serve up never-before-heard bizarre, extraordinary and hilarious facts! See the podcast you love so much LIVE for the first time in Australia and New Zealand.

Since its launch in March 2014, No Such Thing As A Fish has released nearly 200 episodes, racked up more than 55 million downloads, won numerous awards including two Chortle Awards, and iTunes’ Best New Podcast 2014, been named by iTunes UK as one of its top 10 most downloaded podcasts of 2016, earned a spot in the iTunes Best of 2016 list, released a special episode on vinyl and been adapted for BBC2 into two hit series of No Such Thing As The News. Their 2015/16 tour was a runaway success, selling out the 1,000-seat Lyric theatre in London’s West End and a dozen other venues across the UK and Europe.

Now the NSTAAF team are taking to the road again, this time headed for Australia. The live incarnation of the podcast will include a live recording - as well as a first half featuring the most astonishing facts the team have found from the year’s news.

Co-host Dan Schreiber says, “This is massively exciting for us. We started as four dorks sitting around a single microphone trying to make each other laugh. Things have changed a bit since we started – we now have four microphones – but it’s a thrill to know there are hundreds of thousands of other people who love the same wild and hilarious facts that we do.”

Make a date to see the Fab Four in Australia next year!

"Knowledge-packed and riotously funny" The Times (UK)

“This intelligent quartet serve as a welcome reminder that comedy does not have to be dumb” Evening Standard (UK)