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Returning to the Fringe with her first show since 2014’s Edinburgh Comedy Award-nominated Sara Pascoe Vs History, and with a Radio 4 series about evolutionary psychology forthcoming, she’s recently adapted Jane Austen’s Pride And Prejudice for the stage and will spend her days in Edinburgh writing Sex Power Money, the follow-up to her feminist treatise Animal: The Autobiography Of A Female Body, which focuses on male physiology, psychology and hormones.
She’s single for the first time since 2001 too, after splitting in December from her partner, fellow comic John Robins.
It’s an adventure for me to work out how to be complete and not think about happiness with another person”.
Unlike Robins, who tends to draw deeply from his “shame well”, public ignominy isn’t something that especially troubles Pascoe.
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“I just thought it would be the worst three hours of both of our lives. But nowhere to explain that you’re the only person on the hen do.” Sympathising with a fellow performer, she reflects: “How cruel would it be to turn up at a gig and have someone tell you, ‘It’s just me. Sorry Kenny.’”By any measure, Pascoe is having “a bit of a year”.
Asked to deliver a funny, modern take for the Nottingham Playhouse in September, she found her “upper lip going thin” as she tried to reconcile its romantic reputation with a storyline of women facing eviction unless they marry.“Elizabeth turning her cousin down is such an act of bravery because she’s literally making her family homeless by saying, ‘I won’t go to bed with that man, I won’t be owned by him’,” she says. “I kept writing him message after message after message.
“My first reading, I felt I needed to rip it to shreds.
A nun found guilty of cruelty to children has escaped being jailed.
But the ruling was met with shock by those formerly in her care.
Jeanette Adams, 41, who was hit with a hairbrush and force-fed by the nun, while living at Nazareth House in Aberdeen as a child, fought back tears outside court as she said: "I am disgusted." "I am really disgusted by this.