Obviously well known to British audiences, Erica Jong was joined stage by Ruth Wishart who acted as chair for this session.
Cast your eyes back to the dawn of time, all around there is nothing, just an empty universe.
James Thiérrée, acrobat, clown, actor, illusionist, musician, has pockets bursting at the seams with artistic credentials. And no wonder.
For one Second World War veteran the launch of Operation Desert Storm is about to unleash a whirlwind of memories.
With the renovation of their hall well under way, The Friends of St Cecilia’s Hall brought a harpsichord to St Andrew’s and St George’s West for two recitals, each of an hour and a half.
Plans for a quiet, retired life by the sea are not going to plan for John Davis. He is hearing voices. And they all belong to the dead.
Professor Murray Pittock’s new work on Culloden seeks to scotch (pun partly intended) three principal myths surrounding the 1745 rising and the battle.
We’re in the last week of the Fringe.
To celebrate his 60th visit to the Edinburgh Festival, the influential, indomitable cultural entrepreneur, Jim Haynes has published his second volume of Memoirs, “World Citizen, at home in Paris.” T
Arbery Productions brings of a forgotten play from J B Priestley, best known now for the multi adaptations of An Inspector Calls, his wonderful satire on society’s hypocrisy set in early 20th