Five actors on bar stools and a projection screen are the sole propellants of the action in ‘Forgotten Voices of the Great War’ and both the cast and the images behind them do their best to bring that
In the comedy and performance vortex that is "The Fringe" it's hard to stand out but in the Gilded Balloon’s wee “Turret”, Bec Hill stands on chairs and tables as well as the stage and pulls it off.
This is what the Edinburgh Fringe is all about.
Magic on the Mound! The Royal Conservatoire Of Scotland has produced a show of West End quality at a venue more used to different ‘family values’ being espoused.
Anything Goes - obviously it did in the 1930’s, allegedly the golden age of a certain type of musical.
It's always good when performers enjoy giving us a brief introduction to what they are about to play.
A bijou Burnley ensemble!
“The feel of the sunbaked Indian dust between sandals and bare toes; that and the smell.
A moving, new exhibition opening today at the Scottish National Portrait Gallery brings home the tragedy of World War One, one hundred years to the day since hostilities broke out with Germany.
”It all started when a time travel experiment I was conducting went... a little ka-ka. In the blink of a cosmic clock I went from quantum physicist to air force test pilot.
This group of dancers from New Zealand are incredibly talented and the choreography by Neil leremia is brilliant. All the work presented during the show spans a period of twenty years.
The trickling of rain triggers the emergence of growth from beneath the black earth. Four dancers begin a journey that, an hour later, has them travel from basic nature to an urban existence.
In stuffy heat and in a stifling job Grace dreams of a future free from her family, from the Australian mentality; a fresh start in a cold, clear elsewhere.
A show to amuse and engage a young audience.
The problem with staging Macbeth as light children’s fare: it’s not really a comedy, is it?
Some pixie pamphleteering for the Naws, but the Ayes have it!
A brilliant show: funny, touching, and completely satisfying to someone who had no familiarity with the books at all. Oh, and the children loved it, too!
Mika was last here more than 10 years ago but he returned again today like an extinction event meteorite hitting Edinburgh.
A multi voiced feminine prose poem.