City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

Edinburgh News

Organ Duets for Two to Play, St Andrew’s and St George’s West, Review

SASGW Organ.jpg

Michael Harris has been Organist and Master of the Music of St Giles' Cathedral, Edinburgh since 1996 whilst his wife, Brigitte, is Director of Music at St Andrew’s and St George’s West.

Edinburgh Book Festival: Ruth Dudley Edwards, "The Easter Rising Reassessed ", Review

Ruth Dudley Edwards appeared at the Edinburgh International Book Festival to promote ‘The Seven; The Lives and Legacies of the Founding Fathers of the Irish Republic’ in the centenary year of what is

Edinburgh Book Festival: Erica Jong, "The Fountain of Eternal Youth", Review

Obviously well known to British audiences, Erica Jong was joined stage by Ruth Wishart who acted as chair for this session.

Giant, Pleasance Courtyard, Review

GIANT by Human Zoo - Photographed by The Other Richard.

Cast your eyes back to the dawn of time, all around there is nothing, just an empty universe.

EIF 2016, The Toad Knew, King’s Theatre, Review


James Thiérrée, acrobat, clown, actor, illusionist, musician, has pockets bursting at the seams with artistic credentials. And no wonder.

Scorched, Zoo Southside, Review

Scorched - Photo credit Jack Offord

For one Second World War veteran the launch of Operation Desert Storm is about to unleash a whirlwind of memories.

Jean Rondeau, Harpsichords for St Cecilia’s, St Andrew’s and St George’s West, Review

Jean Rondeau 01.jpg

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.

Abberline’s Artefact, SpaceTriplex, Review

Abberline's Artefact - Jan van der Black / Polymorph Theatre

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.

Edinburgh Book Festival: Murray Pittock, "Culloden: The Battle and the Myths", Review

Professor Murray Pittock’s new work on Culloden seeks to scotch (pun partly intended) three principal myths surrounding the 1745 rising and the battle.