City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

Edinburgh News: theatre


Be Prepared, Underbelly Cowgate, Review

Be Prepared - Corner Shop Events

Friends, we are gathered today to bid farewell to our Friend, Mr Matthew Chambers.

Swivelhead, Pleasance Courtyard, Review

Swivelhead - courtesy of Pipline Theatre.jpg

Welcome to RAF Waddington, home of the “Chairforce”, where pilots operate drone aircraft to stalk the skies without ever leaving the ground.

Bubble Revolution, New Town Theatre, Review

‘Bubble Revolution’ claims to be ‘a fairytale about growing up during and after the fall of communism in Poland’.

Bubble Revolution, New Town Theatre, Review

‘Bubble Revolution’ claims to be ‘a fairytale about growing up during and after the fall of communism in Poland’.

Mark Thomas; The Red Shed, Traverse Theatre, Review

05 Mark Thomas in The Red Shed. Photo by Sally Jubb-ed.jpg

Mark Thomas’ ‘The Red Shed’ is subtitled ‘a topical tale of the miners’ strike’. It does, however, feature a red shed. Very prominently.

Mule, Gilded Balloon, Fringe Review

Mule.JPG

Kat Woods, acclaimed Irish writer of Belfast Boy and Wasted, returns to this year’s Fringe with her new play Mule, a story inspired by the true story of two young women kno

Mule, Gilded Balloon, Fringe Review

Mule.JPG

Kat Woods, acclaimed Irish writer of Belfast Boy and Wasted, returns to this year’s Fringe with her new play Mule, a story inspired by the true story of two young women kno

We Live by the Sea, Pleasance Courtyard, Review

We Live By The Sea - Patch of Blue Theatre.jpg

Katy is going to tell us a story. Stories are important to Katy, as are rules.

Mikey and Addie, Summerhall, Fringe Review

Andy Manley in Mikey and Addie 3

Mikey and Addie first appeared in 2012 and was part of that year’s imaginate Festival (Read my review

Jane Eyre: An Autobiography, Assembly Roxy, Review

Rebecca Vaughan as Jane Eyre (Dyad productions)

In 1836 aged just twenty, Charlotte Brontë sent a sample of her poetry to the Poet Laureate, Robert Southey, who was far from encouraging:"Literature cannot be the business of a woman's life, and it o