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
Without a doubt the star of the concert was violin soloist, Pekka Kuusisto. I have never seen a soloist so relaxed and in command of his performance of the Sibelius Violin Concerto.
With thrills, chills and exceptional charisma, Colin Cloud: Exposé exposes more than human behaviour. Do not think about anything too embarrassing – he will know.
She gave a little, rather shy, wave when she came in to the applause of the audience, however, Lee Randall who was in the chair for the session quickly gave us Calman's background; she was a former co
Phillipe Sands’ event at the Edinburgh International Book Festival proved to be one of the most genuinely stimulating and thought–provoking thus far.
The action opens with the sound of frantically galloping hoofs. Four backpackers wander on rather aimlessly. They seem to have lost their way.
The oldest and darkest revenge tragedy is given the Berkoff treatment in this truly outstanding production from Muchmuchmore Theatre.