City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

Poetry and storytelling


Head to the Borders for Traditions in Place Networking Day

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Border ballads, fiddle tunes, traditional tales and dances will be hot topics in Hawick at an upcoming gathering.

Scots Scholars discuss translations into Scots from Virgil to Tintin

On Thursday 11 September the National Library of Scotland (NLS) hosted an event sponsored by Bibliography of Scottish Literature in Translation (BOSLIT) where three scholars and translators discussed

Blabbermouth

On the eve of the referendum on Scottish Independence, National Theatre of Scotland is leading a live twelve-hour celebration of Scottish music and spoken word, read and sung between midday and midnig

The Flying Artichoke 2014 Winner is Announced!

Gary McNair ...Donald Robertson

For the fourth year running, the Scottish Arts Club - EdinburghGuide.com Scottish Theatre Fringe Award is going to an act judged to be ‘brave, challengi

Niall Campbell Wins £20,000 Inaugural Edwin Morgan Poetry Prize

Niall Campbell

Niall Campbell has won the inaugural Edwin Morgan Poetry Award for Scottish poets aged 30 or under, the largest poetry prize in the UK.

Edinburgh Book Festival's Jura Unbound

Unbound at the Ed Book Fest

Jura Unbound is the free late evening series of shows at the Edinburgh International Book Festival.

Edinburgh Based Youth Theatre Company, Physical Theatre Scotland, to Feature in The Tin Forest International Theatre Festival

Tickets are now on sale for one of the National Theatre of Scotland’s largest international youth projects to date, The Tin Forest International Theatre Festival.

Imaginate 2014 : Saltbush, EFT Studio, Review

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A sumptuous interactive journey of movement and colour through Aboriginal Australia.

Museum Lates: Retro-future

The latest in the National Museum of Scotland's series of hugely popular after-hours Friday evening extravaganzas.

Fergie - ra oan-line Fringe tipster

When EdinburghGuide.com started covering the Fringe festival at the beginning of the millennium, John Ritchie introduced a tongue-in-cheek, daily diary about a fictitious Fringe-goer called Fergie.