Aged just 25, Clydebank comedian Bridges has already been honing his craft for eight years and become one of our fastest-rising stand-up stars. This hometown gig before 10,000 fans at a sold-out SECC arena shows why, covering everything from Lady Gaga and clothes shopping to his relationship with his father. His routine on the differences between Brits and Americans is particularly rafter-raising.Michael Hogan, The Telegraph, 18th May 2012
In the final episode of the affable Scottish comedian's documentary series, Kevin Bridges takes a look at some of the issues which have inspired his funniest stand up. He plays five-a-side football with a friend who fled tragedy in Africa to start a new life in Scotland, considers the country's reputation for violence with the director and actor Peter Mullan and discusses where he might be today had he not become a comedian. Jack Dee also makes an appearance to discuss religion. Varied and absorbing.Catherine Gee, The Telegraph, 13th March 2012
Kevin Bridges has re-visited the people and places that have influenced his stand up material for his latest project.
In his six-part television series, What's The Story, Bridges has given his old teachers the chance "to get their own back".
The comedian told BBC Breakfast he was able to perform a gig at his old school where he had previously been banned from performing.Bill Turnbull and Sian Williams, BBC News, 22nd February 2012
Glaswegian comedian Kevin Bridges, 25, stacked supermarket shelves and tried a business course before turning to stand-up at the grand old age of 17. Here he talks to Metro about getting his break and his worst gigs.Andrew Williams, Metro, 14th February 2012
It's a strange hybrid of meandering documentary and recent stand up footage, which makes the show feel a little like a promotional push rather than a programme in its own right.Liam Tucker, TV Pixie, 9th February 2012
It's supposed to be fatal to explain a joke, but Kevin Bridges doesn't seem unduly anxious that he's going to kill his comedy.Tom Sutcliffe, The Independent, 9th February 2012
These shows where a comedian takes us into their life always seem a bit risky; after all, it's the performer on stage people pay to see. Do we really need to see the person behind that? What if they turn out to be a bit of a git?Tom Murphy, Orange TV, 9th February 2012
Kevin Bridges set out to go 'behind the jokes' and discover why he had to be funny for a living. He turned out to be, well, funny for a living.Keith Watson, Metro, 9th February 2012
He used to be too terrified to take to the stage. Now he's making millions laugh every week...Kevin Bridges, Radio Times, 8th February 2012