Once again Maureen Beattie gives an impassioned performance as this character/narrator in this third and final part of Québec dramatist Jennifer Tremblay’s trilogy.
The genre is noir The time, late Fifties-early Sixties. The place? The infamous Tokyo Hotel.
It must be difficult to understand what being a different gender, to your own, would be like.
Girls just wanna have fun and these four young women are having a ball.
As a precursor to a few weeks reviewing mainly new musicals, 50-minute "The Sound of the Musicals" will get you in the mood.
A Girl is a Half-formed Thing comes to the stage with much acclaim.
One of the best things about the Edinburgh Fringe is being exposed to stand up comedians from other countries.
This is a stunning, atmospheric piece of theatre that holds you for the entire 90 minutes.
Iain Heggie looks chipper if not dapper as he takes the stage for an hour’s worth of racontuering.
Joe Lycett was nominated for the Fosters Best Newcomer Award at the 2012 Edinburgh Fringe.
Nowadays, it’s pretty easy to become a household name. All you have to do is make a great video, post it on YouTube, and sit with your fingers crossed as you hope it goes viral. Sounds easy, right?
Ben Ashenden and Alex Owen are known as The Pin. Once again, they have brought their interesting brand of sketch comedy to the Fringe following a successful run last year.
Picture this. Christmas 1959, the sub-Antarctic island of South Georgia, one of the remotest places on the planet, approachable only over rough, storm-wracked seas.
A feminine mirrored mosaic for our time.
How timely is this production of “Shout! – the Mod Musical”, opening just a few days after the tragic news of the death of Cilla Black.
Put Donnacha Dennehy and Enda Walsh in the same space and watch the sparks fly.
Once upon a time there was a woman who was too scared to live. Meet Zoe, a timid, innocent bookworm who has been pushed off the top board in working for green-eyed, floppy-haired publisher, Gavin.
The rise of the life coach, the empowering 'gurus' who in the last 15 years have created and dominated a whole new field and industry, (for industry it is) has mostly been left un-examined until now.
For more than forty years the Garleton Singers have been singing in St Mary's Parish Church in Haddington.
The Traverse Theatre is delighted to announce that award winning writer director and playwright Stef Smith, whose work Swallow premieres today as part of Traverse Festival 2015, has accepted
A touching tale of female love.