For the spring edition of Oxford’s Hall Of Shame comedy night we shared our very own shames.

Written on Post It notes they were stuck on a Wall Of Shame to be read out during the show.

Hosts Graeme Hunter and Richard Koworld proved warm and welcoming and bounced well off each other, reading our notes in a game of one-upmanship in who could find the funniest.

Opening the evening was the frenetic Daniel Nils Roberts who gave us a power point presentation which combined visual gags and puns sporadically breaking into character-based monologues that kept the audience engaged.

Graeme introduced the second half after his own hilarious guide to gaining weight. Calm and considered, he possesses instant endearing likeability.

Next up was Kathryn Mather, whose material is dark, sharp, largely unprintable and often downright bizarre. Her set was a crowd favourite, managing to never offend while delivering no-holds-barred material.

The third section featured Jamie D’Souza, another young comic who has been consistently making waves since his So You Think You’re Funny Edinburgh show last year. Jamie is a hugely likeable comic. His material, which comes from his experiences with friends, family, race and relationships, brings us into his world, making him accessible and hilarious.

Bec Hill is one of the freshest comic voices in the UK. Her comedy jumps joyfully between playful puns and short stories, avoiding long narrative.

She gave a storyboard presentation on IBS employing a member of the audience to give sound to the plight of those affected; very silly stuff but fun. Her short story about being mugged in London left the audience in stitches.

Completely different, Hall of Shame has absolutely nothing to be ashamed of.