City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

Poetry and storytelling

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


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 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.

Burnsfest: A Feast of Spoken Word, Music, Supper, Debate and Art

Rod PatersonThe Carrying Streamsm.jpg

The Scottish Storytelling Centre continues its tradition of spreading the Burns love with Burnsfest, ensuring everyone can access Robert Burns.

Book Review: Tammy Norrie – The Hoose Daemon of Seahouses by William Hershaw

Tammie Norrie Book Cover

Does a house contain life within beyond mere bricks and mortar? If Tammy Norrie – The Hoose Daemon of Seahouses is to be believed, it resolutely does.

A Moose in the Hoose, Brunton Theatre, Review

Sonsie Music’s adaptation of A Moose in the Hoose adds up to some finely tuned children’s storytelling.

Goblin's Story

You should not peep at Goblin men...

Every day Goblin sits on his rock in his forest. Sometimes the other goblins talk to him; most of the time they don’t.

Edinburgh’s "Smallest Festival" On City's Highest Point: Arthur's Seat

Arthur's Seat Summit

In October, the Scottish Poetry Library will launch "Lugs Tae Arthurs Seat", dubbed Scotland’s "smallest festival".