Liza Pulman Sings Streisand


16th March 2019 – 7:30pm


Fascinating Aida’s acclaimed singer and comedienne Liza Pulman celebrates the legend of Barbra Streisand with her fabulous band, in this hugely successful and critically lauded five-star triumph.

Having played to packed houses across the country and two sell-out performances at Wilton’s Music Hall, Fascinating Aida’s Liza Pulman squeezes history, warmth and humour into this ‘world class show’ (Encore Radio).

Alongside her musical director Joseph Atkins, Liza ‘bewitches us with sheer vocal virtuosity and emotional expression’ (British Theatre), bringing not only her exceptional voice and compelling storytelling, but her own personal slant on Streisand’s life and music.

A must see for music lovers and Streisand fans everywhere, ‘get your tickets booked, I promise you won’t be disappointed’! (London Theatre)

★★★★★ Encore Radio, British Theatre, London Theatre, Gay UK, Stage Talk, Theatre Weekly, Jewish News, Love London Love Culture, British Theatre Guide, Carn’s Theatre Passion

★★★★★ Encore Radio

‘A world class show’

★★★★★ London Theatre

‘Get your tickets booked, I promise you won’t be disappointed’

★★★★★ Jewish News

‘Amazing, her voice was truly wonderful’

★★★★★ Stage Talk

‘A superb evening’s entertainment’

★★★★★ Gay UK

‘Liza has got style oozing out of her pores and a belting set of lungs’

★★★★★ Carn’s Theatre Passion

‘Spectacularly brilliant’

★★★★★ Love London Love Culture

‘Completely immerses the audience from beginning to end’

★★★★★ British Theatre (.com)

‘Bewitches us with sheer vocal virtuosity and emotional expression’

★★★★★ British Theatre Guide

‘Liza Pulman is at the top of classy cabaret entertainment’

★★★★★ – Theatre Weekly, Wilton’s Music Hall

‘Incredible performances delivered with humour, grace and class’

★★★★★ Stage Talk, Cadogan Hall
‘Seldom has a standing ovation been better-earned’

★★★★★ Chris High Reviews (.com), Liverpool Philharmonic

‘A night of sheer joy. A classy, warmly produced, exquisitely delivered night underscored by the numbers of people on their feet at its end’.