AMAZING, awesome, breath-taking, magical and sensational - these are just some of the many adjectives that could be used to describe this high octane show and I'm sure the capacity audience would have found many, many more.

Fusing the best of Irish jigs and reels with American street dance and even some hiphop, this all-dancing, high energy show had the audience in raptures of delight from start to finish.

Every one of the dancers deserves much praise for their energy levels and clear lines achieved while executing their wonderfully choreographed dance moves.

But, as in all shows, a few of the dancers stood out as extra special.

John Carey in the lead role was simply the best dancer I have ever seen on stage. Some of the time, I just didn't know how he kept his balance and it nearly sent me dizzy watching his speedy and perfect footwork.

I can easily see how John was the first English-born dancer accepted into Michael Flatley's Riverdance and Lord of the Dance and I'm sure he will himself become a legend of Irish dancing.

Collette Dunne, in her role as romantic lead female, was a perfect foil for John and produced some sensational dancing of her own as well as having a fine singing voice.

But, on dancing stakes alone, the devil in me preferred the rather more dangerous and saucy Cairan Macguire as the lead demon with her more cutting edge moves.

Bryan Berry managed to fuse Irish dance with hiphop in his own very individual style but the purist in me kept wanting him to look at the audience rather than his feet.

My one criticism of the show would be that the narration by Christopher Lee was a little loud for the size of the theatre.

But, saying that, I wouldn't have swopped my seat near the front row for anything because I enjoyed a fantastic view of all the amazing footwork on stage. AG