City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland

City Guide to Edinburgh, Scotland


Egg, Summerhall, Review


Following a performance at the 2018 manipulate Festival at the Traverse Theatre, Egg is back for

The Voice Behind the Stars, Assembly Rooms, Review

Eliza Jackson as Marni Nixon in "The Voice behind the Stars"

In July 2016, the unsung heroine of Musical Movies, Marni Nixon passed away in New York City aged 86.

Waiting for Godot, Lyceum, EIF Review

Waiting for Godot © Matthew Thompson 14.jpg

It is completely fitting that a play written in France by an Irish playwright that first made its name in Germany is part of the Edinburgh International Festival and performed by an Irish company.

Noel Coward's Still Life, The Space on the Mile, Review

Erin Mullins and Billy Emery as Laura and Alec in Still Life by ETC

The nostalgic, black and white classic film, Brief Encounter, (1945) starring Celia Johnson and Trevor Howard was recently named as the best romantic film of all time in a survey by Time Out London.

Tobacco Road, Pleasance Courtyard, Review


You know the Peaky Blinders; meet the Tobacco Roaders. Returning after critical and popular fringe success for the last three years, Incognito have a brand-new production to get the blood pumping.

A Wrinkle In Time, Central Hall, Review


An ominous shadow has fallen over our world, and it takes open, inventive and courageous minds to defeat it before it envelopes us all.

The Red Shoes, Pleasance Courtyard, Review


Amidst the smoke and lights of the stage Young Pleasance are stepping onto the EdFringe spotlights with their reimagining of Hans Christian Andersen’s The Red Shoes.

(Sorry), Assembly George Square Studios, Review


Along with a plethora of other hits, including the renownedTrainspotting, King’s Head Theatre have packed in a millennial punch into their suitcases this year with (sorry).

The Twits, theSpace on Niddry, Review


Roald Dahl’s classic tale of a rotten married couple is brought to life here with ETC’s production of The Twits.

Sparks, Pleasance Courtyard, Review


Sparks is a beautifully raw two hander that plays witness to the inner monologue of a women who has found herself in love.