Edinburgh News: music
Gerda Stevenson has pooled her talents as playwright and poet to create a beautiful modern Scottish sea myth.
Boxing may not be the sport of kings, but it is the sport of artists, writers and great leaders.
With a week to go until it opens, the Edinburgh International Science Festival is reminding people that there's a range of late-night events for adults with a science theme.
A two-year study into dream control, first launched at the Edinburgh International Science Festival, suggests that it's possible for people to create their perfect dream, and wake up feeling "happy an
An up close and personal dance with the devil.
The Edinburgh International Festival announced its programme today. This short promotional video clip offers us a taste of the shows to come.
Premiered in 1952, “Singin’ in the Rain” starring Gene Kelly, Debbie Reynolds and Donald O'Connor is still rated as one of the greatest musical movies of all time.
Buddy rides high on the crest of a giant nostalgia wave. Now in its 25th year, this highly successful show was the springboard for the juke-box musicals like Mamma Mia and We Will Rock You.
This week the Scottish Chamber Orchestra is celebrating its 40th birthday.
Tightlaced steps loosely round a pivotal piece of history. Susanna Mulvihill has again undertaken an ambitious piece of work with her latest production, 1933: Eine Nacht im Kabarett.
Sonsie Music’s adaptation of A Moose in the Hoose adds up to some finely tuned children’s storytelling.
Around 7,500 torchlight bearers led a crowd of 20,000 people through Edinburgh city centre last night to mark the beginning of Edinburgh’s 3-day Hogmanay festival<
That glorious venue for music, Greyfriars Kirk, Edinburgh, with its wonderful, warm-toned organ* was the setting for a fine pre-Christmas concert given by the Edinburgh Singers on a wild night that ce
Last night the audience was privy to a thrilling performance of Bach’s Mass in B minor.
As part of their fortieth anniversary celebrations, last night Robin Ticciati concluded his ambitious programme of performing Schumann’s symphonic cycle with the Scottish Chamber Orchestra.
Francois Sarhan’s Enough Already is a theatrical revolution. In this multi-arts/media revelation, each one of the many art forms employed, down to the last detail, matters decisively.
This week the Traverse is hosting its fifth dance festival, showcasing five dance companies, on five consecutive nights, from across Scotland and the UK.
In the early 1960s, it was an inspired idea to adapt the stage play, “I am a Camera” based on Goodbye to Berlin, the travel memoirs of Christopher Isherwood, into a musical.
The Lion King takes the theatrical experience to a higher level. It's visually stunning.
A sartorially splendid spectrum of sexuality greets as The Gates is entered. There is a real sense of being part of a 20th century version of the Bar at the Folies Bergères.