TED, Somerset House, Radio 4's Museum of Curiosity, The Verb (Radio 3), Radio 4's Saturday Live, Hay on Wye Literary Festival, Port Eliot Literary festival, Fireside Festival, 5x15, Alain de Botton's School of Life, Sunday Assembly International Conference, Idler Academy, Brighton festival, Secret Garden Party, Wilderness Festival, Green Man Festival, Brighton Festival, How the Light Gets in Festival, Explorers' Club, Shoreditch Book Club, Last Tuesday Society, Horse Hospital, Trill farm, The Cube Micorplex, WI East Sussex. 


Dr Bramwell's first solo show, the Haunted Moustache, went on to win awards for 'Best Comedy,' Outstanding Theatre and a Sony Award for 'Best feature' on BBC Radio 3.

Following this he co-created Sing-along-a-Wickerman with fellow musician Eliza Skelton, which has toured the UK extensively and even seen the pair even perform alongside the Wickerman's director Robin Hardy.

The No9 Bus to Utopia came next, which continues to tour, and has also been a TED talk, a book with Unbound.com and a BBC radio 3 program, 'Time Travelling in the Alps'.


 The Lowry Theatre, Rennes Festival, Brighton Dome Studio, Edinburgh Medical Theatre, Colchester Arts Centre, Bristol Cycle Festival, Schilling Festival (Estonia), St George's Hall (Ramsgate), Belfast Film Festival, Komedia Bath, Ritzy London, Nuffield Theatre, St George's Church (Brighton), Conway Hall, Brighton Komedia, Wickerman Festival, Ritzy (London), Last Tuesday Society... 


Frankly Genius
— The Guardian
A remarkable storyteller
— Radio Times
Terrific fun
— Robin Hardy (Dir. The Wickerman)
From the fantastical time-travel cathedral in the Italian mountains, Damanhur, to Copenhagen’s hippy (ex-)drug haven Christiania, via the hot-tubs of California’s Synanon and a dominatrix-led castle in the Czech Republic – David Bramwell’s tireless search for Utopia sounds like a Boy’s Own adventure. That he manages to convey his travel tales, thoughts and experiences and keep his audience engaged and entertained is quite a feat. He carries it off with natural charm, fluency and wit.

It’s lovely storytelling; not rambling and not patronising to the communities he visits (however easily parodied). It has the zeal of a real enthusiast for alternative ways of living, albeit one with a hot-tub obsession, and is well directed, with a natural feel for the subject matter and an eye for a visual joke by Emma Kilbey.
— Lisa Wolfe, Total Theatre
Bramwell’s search for the story behind his artefact takes the audience on a colourful tour around Britain that is never patronising or of guilty giving too much away. When narrating his wild experiences Bramwell has the control of a competent ringmaster. Quite excellent. A monologue that keeps you fascinated until the very end. Go and see the Haunted Moustache without further ado.
— Ashby Lennard, Broadway Baby
A touching two-acter that never loses momentum or interest. Intelligent, witty, literary and well observed, the time flew. This is a five star show to watch more than once.
— Fringe Review