City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

Edinburgh News: theatre

The Wasp Factory Review

Edinburgh author Iain Banks’ disturbing seminal novel, first published 24 years ago, has not lost its ability to fascinate.

Yellow Moon Review

David Grieg's play Yellow Moon engages the audience from beginning to end. Following its run at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe last year (see review

Search is on for Perfect Princess for 3D Panto

The King's Theatre is on the look-out for the perfect princess for its christmas pantomime.

The Lion of Kabul

Children's theatre company Catherine Wheels have created a highly entertaining production with Gill Robertson's dramatisation of a true story.

The Wedding Singer Review

The Wedding Singer, showing at the Edinburgh Playhouse

In the world of showbiz entertainment, many a successful Broadway stage show has been adapted into a hit movie - The Sound of Music, Cabaret, Evita et al. With The Wedding Singer it's the reverse order.

Royal Lyceum Theatre Announces 2008/2009 Season

The Royal Lycem Theatre has announced its new season of plays for 2008/2009.

Death Story Review

Alma Cullen is an Emmy and Bafta award winning screenwriter for television series such as Northern Lights, Inspector Morse and A Touch of Frost, but it's only in the last few years that she has dec

Nova Scotia Review

John Byrne’s trilogy of plays, The Slab Boys, (1978) Cutting the Rug (1979) and Still Life, (1982) followed the hilarious antics of Phil “James Dean” McCann, his best mate Spanky Farrell and the lascivious Lucille, in and out of the slab paint room of a Paisley carpet factory.

Trumpets and Raspberries Review

Trumpets & Raspberries

Nothing can be trickier or likely to split opinion than comedy. For people who love The Office there's another camp who equally enjoys Carry On while the nightmare of sitting through a Bill Bailey stand-up is unadulterated joy for another. This latest Lyceum production is sure to incite mixed emotions from its audience as it explores ludicrously chaotic humour.

Can We Live With You? Review

'Can We Live With You?' cry the McScott
family, on the run from the menacing Mr. Big Fish and his equally terrifying

Orestia Review

It's always a brave company that tackles Aeschylus trilogy of plays known collectively as 'The Orestia'.