A Walk at the Edge of the World is a two-part performance that begins with a twenty minute walk.
Laura Cioffi and Clara Galea gave us a very entertaining hour of flute duets. They have been performing together for ten years and our treat was to hear the first UK performance of Qalb Wahda.
Jack attempts to move the debate about the future of Scotland beyond economics, with a look at the past and present through the eyes of its people.
Reviewing this last part of Rona Munro’s triptych of plays on Scotland’s first three Stewart kings feels somewhat akin to arriving late at a dinner party and only sampling the last course.
This is a sequel to Silence in Court, the smash hit, sell out Fringe show since 2011.
The 'finest drawing room in Europe' as King George IV described The Signet Library, was the venue for a champagne tasting of various types of Pommery champagne.
Worth coming downtown to catch ‘West Side Story'.
In today’s world of rapidity, this cute romcom – a first outing by 17-year-old playwright Noah Altshuler – ensures it can maintain our short attention spans by running at a mere twenty minutes.
The programme changes every day at the Queen's Hall during the International Festival period, but all concerts involve chamber music with soloists, duos, trios, quartets and quintets.
February 2012, the life of Ollie Dabbous is transformed overnight: from unknown chef at his new London restaurant, to a full reservations book due to rave reviews.
This is the story of four people. So announces a computerised female voice as the spotlit heads of the cast appear, each with their character’s names projected above.
The title of this show, ‘Clown in the Moon’, is the title of the first poem Dylan Thomas wrote when he was fourteen.
Alistair Moffat’s Bannockburn: The Battle for a Nation appears in the event’s 700th anniversary year.
This lift is going up. Except that it isn’t - it’s stuck between floors and the two occupants are going nowhere, other than down into memories on which they would rather keep the doors tight shut.
That Neil Gunn and Maurice Walsh were close friends is a matter of record, attested by the 30 or so letters between them that form part of the National Library of Scotland’s Neil Gunn collection.
Andrew Franklin introduced David Reynolds as a distinguished historian and the Professor of History at Cambridge University who had made several television programmes with the BBC and toured America o
Like most of the large audience I did not know what was on offer from this unusual grouping.
Following on from his success last year as part of an outstanding ensemble in the Assembly Rooms’ highly regarded adaptation of The Shawshank Redemption, Ian Lavender has returned with something sligh
The Worm is an endearing eco drama for 3-7 year-olds that offers some friendly fun while being gently informative.
They do like to be beside the seaside – and who indeed would not, with this lively, fast-paced adaptation of Shakespeare’s ‘Twelfth Night’ as an added inducement?