The Man Who Planted Trees is the multi-award winning adaptation by the Puppet State Theatre Company of French author Jean Giono’s classic tale.
With a title like this and her recent wide appeal as a contestant in "Strictly Come Dancing" this show was always going to be popular and so it proved.
A Burns Supper in August may seem a daft idea, but that's the essence of The Robert Burns Experience held in Monteith’s restaurant on the High Street.
The King James translation of the Bible is 400 years old and in the course of an hour the very eloquent actor Lance Pierson, sadly albeit with a bad back, quoted short, poignant and significant passages from it.
At only 19 years old, Rachel Sermanni has supported Mumford and Sons, KT Tunstall and Newton Falkner, and is taking the festival circuit in her stride this August.
This may sound like an extraordinarily insensitive and heartless thing to say, but I don’t well up when I hear a New Yorker, an American, or anybody talk about 9/11.
With Al Senter as chair, Bath described the astonishing story of Tommy Macpherson's very full life.
The colour theme of the wedding had been lilac, the colour of love (so they say). All that was left was the day’s debris of flattened tinsel, deflating balloons, and empty glasses as the guests (aka the audience) were escorted to their tables.
If there is something I love to experience at the theatre, or the cinema for that matter, it’s a good scare. I’ve always wanted to put on a show that would leave the audience trembling after 90 minutes of screaming and nail-biting.
It is an extraordinarily shameful admittance, particularly as a Welshman, but until last night I had no knowledge of even the existence of the National Theatre Of Wales. I guess I must have as
The e-book, along with content-containing apps and an increasing range of electronic and digital methods of media delivery is changing the publishing industry and threatening the future of books as we know them. Or perhaps not as much as we imagine. Discuss.
Peter Hart is the Oral Historian at the Imperial War Museum and an internationally recognised expert on Gallipoli - so the packed audience was in for a stimulating hour.
In the run up to the Edinburgh City Council by-election tomorrow (Thursday 18th August) there have been three main hustings eve
Edinburgh has one Roller Derby league called the Auld Reekie Roller Girls which fields two travel teams; The Cannon Belles and The Twisted Thistles.
There may be a coffee shop on every corner, but none are like The Alchemystorium Café. You see, there the mocha is magic. No, really – and the cappuccino charmed and the latt
This latest show by David Hughes Productions is inspired by the myth and legend of Sawney Bean, a Scottish cannibal who lived in an Ayrshire cave with his incestuous family during an indeterminate
When we arrived there were, at the very front of the stage, four very large clear glass bowls filled with water.
The final part of Godfrey Reggio’s Qatsi trilogy did not gain the same level of attention and acclaim that its illustrious predecessors had received. Lack of funding meant it was only finally released in 2002, fifteen years on from the mid-eighties joint triumph of Koyaanisqatsi (1983) and Powaqqatsi (1987).
There were doubts almost to the last moment as to whether the renowned Argentine pianist Martha Argerich would appear for her first EIF concert since 2003. The 70-year-old recently pulled out of a Prom appearance and had cancelled one of her Verbier concerts.
On the evening of Sunday 14th August, the small Peppers Theatre stage was packed with poets – not the usual one or two writers and a presenter; here were five international poe