My Wardrobe Malfunction Live Show/Shambles

This event contains digital content (live streaming or video on demand)

It’s here – the live show no one knew they needed!

After seven seasons in which she’s interviewed a dazzling array of high profile guests about their relationship with the items they wear, Susannah Constantine’s My Wardrobe Malfunction podcast is finally going on tour. Though not very far – and to only one venue: the Yvonne Arnaud Theatre Mill Studio. On Sunday 7 November - streaming from 8pm (GMT).

Here Susannah will be joined by a mystery guest. One so mysterious that we’ve no idea who it is yet. This guest, like all those before, will be asked to reveal their comfort blanket, birthday suit and, of course, most excruciating wardrobe malfunction.

Then the Pyjama Party will begin, in which members of the live audience and those streaming from home will be invited to share and celebrate their very own clothing calamities. The podcast’s dynamic house band duo will provide musical accompaniment throughout the show.

We haven’t done this before and have no idea what we’re doing. It’s an experiment. And like all experiments, there’s a chance it could go well or misfire completely. We’d love you to join us and find out what happens!

If you’d like to contribute and are coming to the event in person, please bring an item of clothing with a story attached to it – good, bad or ugly. Or, if you’d like to contact us from home, do drop us a line at

About My Wardrobe Malfunction

My Wardrobe Malfunction is Susannah Constantine’s highly popular podcast. It launched in February 2020 and there have been seven seasons so far with more than 50 guests including Elizabeth Hurley, Nile Rodgers, Dame Kristin Scott Thomas, David Baddiel and Dame Jacqueline Wilson.

In a world in which most of us wear clothes, My Wardrobe Malfunction is a reassuring reminder that, no matter who you are or where you’re from, sartorial disasters can and will strike us all.

For more information, please go to



Suitable for ages 14+ (provided they – or their parents – are not easily offended by bad language)