Edinburgh News: theatre
As we learn, in a rather sinister fashion, that ‘games have consequences’, a fresh eye and a lighter touch nevertheless exposes the absurd in Ibsen’s Hedda Gabler.
The National Theatre’s multi award-winning production of The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time makes its Scottish debut at the Festival Theatre in Edinburgh this Spring as part of
On the day of Pope John Paul XXIII’s visit to Glasgow, Barr and Ranald are busy attempting to steal the communion chalice from a Catholic church in Croy.
Sterling cast ‘produces’ the goods at the Festival Theatre.
Robert Powell delivers a gentle evening’s entertainment recounting the life of writer and poet Rudyard Kipling, accompanied by live music of the period.
Lung Ha Theatre Company and Drake Music Scotland have together pulled off an atmospheric reworking of RL Stevenson’s, The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde.
The new season of A Play, A Pie and A Pint at The Traverse has opened with Matthew Trevannion’s Leviathan in collaboration with Sherman Cymru, bringing lunchtime theatre back with a brutally honest po
The new Edinburgh International Festival Director Fergus Linehan, today unveiled his first programme with a strong theatrical line-up and a foray into pop.
The trailer for the Edinburgh International Festival 2015. The programme for the EIF 2015 was launched today.
Alan Bennett is the darling of British theatre and The History Boys, a comedy-drama, is one of his most popular plays.
Whisky Galore - Uisge-Beatha Gu Leòr - is touring Scotland in Spring 2015
Opening with the kind of musical build-up that grace productions of a certain age, ‘Spamalot’ signalled that it definitely isn’t that kind of musical.
From April 2015, Vanishing Point, one of Scotland’s leading international theatre companies, will move from their current office at the CCA (Centre for Contemporary Arts) in Sauchiehall Street Glasgow
Beating McEnroe takes a softly surreal look at what it means to be a man and how to deal with fallen heroes - possibly.
Is love the drug or is the drug love?
On the day that writer Sir Terry Pratchett died of a form of Alzheimer’s disease, the announcement the Festival and King's Theatres are to receive a £320,000 boost to help turn them into dementia frie
It’s nearly 40 years since its first performance, but John Byrne’s Slab Boys still has its finger on the pulse and doesn’t miss a beat.
As soon as you enter the space of Traverse One for David Leddy’s Long Live the Little Knife it’s clear something utterly outlandish is going on.
Icelandic writer and director Kolbrun Bjort Sigfusdottir’s Bitter Sweet explores a toxic relationship in a harrowing duet between a man and a woman holding on by a thread.
If Miss Fritton, head of the legendary St Trinian’s, had decided to turn her establishment co-educational and at the same time taken to promoting social activism amongst the students, the result might