This is my homepage.
I live in Leicestershire and perform stand-up comedy nationwide.
I also, run comedy events, write songs, and run training and workshops in stand-up comedy.
For events:
For training:
Office: Workspace 26, Phoenix Square, 4 midland Street, Leicester, LE1 1TG

Currently, Anthony is working on a show called The Night of The One-Liners. The show debuted on Monday November 18th at The Real Ale Classroom in Lutterworth, Leicestershire. For this show he was joined by Craig Deeley and Lovdev Barpaiga. The next show is Wednesday 11th December at The Mash and Press in Anstey.

Anthony has been known for his one-liners right back to 1988 when he brought his original, dead-pan, 'take it or leave it' brand to the comedy circuit. For details of the show please click the logo.


Below: Anthony performing at The Wilderness Festival (Aug 3rd, 2017) Photo by Adele Browne.

Right: The line up for Fitz Fest (Stourbridge) Thursday 7th June 2018

Below below: Anthony's page in a new book 'Joker Face' by Steve Best.
About Anthony's inclusion: "..You have one of my favourite jokes in the book" - Steve Best.


L to R: Anthony, Paul Sinha (The Sinnerman), Wayne Beese and Nick page


Anthony has been a fixture on the U.K. comedy scene for nearly 30 years playing top U.K. Clubs, Theatres, Arts Centres and at Festivals. His unique dead-pan style was honed in the late 80's/early 90's in London before the circuit expanded to what it is today. At home with a quiet listening audience and the bustle of a rowdy club, with a set full of punchlines. 

"It’s the one-liners that set him apart. Sparse, efficient, unexpected – and often with a delicious twinge of underlying nastiness – each one is an elegant example of perfect joke construction….” -

Stand-Up with Guitar

In the last few years, Anthony has started writing songs and now has a 'song sets' as well as a stand-up sets.  "Some clubs are more suited to stand-up and some prefer the stand-up and songs. It's great to be able to do both". 

"Anthony King was the slow-burner of the weekend, his psycho songs creepier than most in the overcrowded genre of lovelorn, guitar strumming weirdos. The prissily sneery, camp inflection of his threats remained with you long after he left the stage" - Jay Richardson - The British Comedy Guide (June 4, 2013).