The Ukulele Orchestra Of Great Britain is a very unassuming act, there's no pomp in their staging, no glamour or exaggeration in their outfits or their stage manner. Instead, the seven musicians let their voices, and fingers, do the talking. 

Sweeping through an ecclectic set of songs consisting of well-loved vintage hits, modern classics, musical scores and everything in between. But all of them highlighted the special talent each of the people on the stage have with the ukulele. 

The group moved just as easily through Clean Bandit's 'Rockabye' and Lady Gaga's 'Born This Way' as they did through Wheatus' Teenage Dirtbag, Ian Drury's Sex & Drugs & Rock and Roll, or Baccara's Yes Sir, I Can Boogie. 

There was a mixture of songs sang with a comedy edge to draw laughter from the audience, songs sang to show off the impressive harmonies and instrumental cohesion of the group and songs performed to simply show off the ukulele skills. 

But where the orchestra really shone was in their mash-ups - one set to the backdrop of David Bowie's Life on Mars, and the other one aptly named 'Fly me off the Handel' that features all the performer different singing contemporary tracks over a classical performance of a George Frederic Handel. 

Both of them could've been a mess, but the harmonisation and timing and musicality of the group really elevated them. These performers might be fantastic ukulele players, but more generally they are simply phenomenal musicans.

Another standout was the post-interval re-introduction performance of Ennio Morricone's iconic The Good The Bad and The Ugly. A rousing way to begin the second half, performed completely earnestly and truly showing off the ukulele as an instrument. 

All of that combined with a very stripped back, very polished witty repartee on stage and an understated and quiet staging and demeanour allowed the audience to be put at ease and simply enjoy the music.

The entire act is carefully constructed around putting a smile on the faces of the people watching, disarming them with sprinklings of novelty, and then letting the magic happen. By the end, the initially apprehensive audience were on their feet with a standing ovation. 

Ultimately, The Ukulele Orchestra of Great Britain are masters at what they do and it's truly a joy to watch them do it. You'd be hard pressed to find a more pleasant and enjoyable show to watch at any theatre.