Who's a funny laddie then?
South Africans Yael Farber and Trevor Noah scooped impressive awards at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe, which closed yesterday in the Scottish capital.
Farber's adaptation of the 124-year-old August Strindberg play Miss Julie has received rave reviews over the past three-and-a-half weeks. It took home three gongs, including the Carol Tambor Best of Edinburgh award.
The award considers all productions that were handed four or five stars by critics writing for The Scotsman newspaper.
The Canadian-based Farber rejigged the original stage production by setting it in the Karoo instead of Sweden.
The play premiered at this year's National Arts Festival in Grahamstown, Eastern Cape.
The play, Farber said, looks at contemporary South Africa as "a post-traumatic society" and the "knot of inheritances and legacies that entangle lives in the aftermath" of the trauma of apartheid.
It also had a run at Cape Town's Baxter Theatre, and will be on at the State Theatre, in Pretoria, from September 5 into October.
The story revolves around the relationship between a black farm labourer, the daughter of his baas and the woman who has raised them both.
In the second week of the festival, the play also scooped The Scotsman Fringe First Awards, which is awarded weekly to productions that "show clear evidence of a creative transformation of the original material".
It also collected the Bank of Scotland Herald Angel Award.
Noah walked away with the charmingly named gong, The Malcolm Hardee "Act Most Likely to Make a Million Quid" Award.
Noah, who is currently based in Los Angeles, tweeted that he was celebrating his win with fellow local comedians Loyiso Gola and Mojak Lehoko in Edinburgh.
His show That's Racist returns for a 42-date national home-coming tour, which begins at Pretoria's Brooklyn Theatre on September 9 and ends at the Baxter Theatre on October 27.