New Lanark World Heritage site will be brightening Autumn evenings again this year by turning its 18th century mill buildings into canvases for a historical
The Festival of Politics is a populist, accessible festival set in the Scottish parliament at Holyrood. The festival pulls together talks, debates, film screenings, music, food, and exhibitions.
“My work is rooted in landscape and living birds and animals as they are part of it. I aim to show how creatures move and to express the visual delight they bring. I try to combine accuracy with artistry.” John Busby
“Silent Landscape” is the perfect, poetic title for this fine retrospective of work by John Busby (1928 – 2015).
It was in 2009 when Davy Macdonald first launched the first of annual solo exhibitions which often feature his interest in the Gothic architecture of Edinburgh and the haunting sense of history around the Old Town.
In 2015, I reviewed Paperwork 2 for Edinburgh Guide... “do make your way to a Pop Up gallery at Venue 208, 2 Howe Street - an evocative collection of diverse yet complementary art.”
Following great success each year at the Festival Fringe, the sixth Paperwork exhibition has popped up at Venue 208 showcasing the visually exciting work of Marion Barron, Trevor Davies and Ruth Thomas. Their distinctive compositions - drawings, paintings, collages - share an artistic vocabulary in terms of line, pattern, shape, space, colour, tone and underlying reflective mood.
Discover our latest temporary exhibition, featuring everything from straitjackets and ECT machines to patient art, all housed in our historic Queen Street building.
This event celebrates the launch of our exhibition, 'Moonstruck: 500 years of mental health'.
With the Edinburgh Art Festival firming up its Summer programme of shows it's a good time to survey the highlights of forthcoming National Galleries of Scotl
A free, outdoor photographic exhibition showing humankind's impact on our planet opened today outside the Scottish Parliament building.
Documents believed to have been signed by Mary Queen of Scots have recently come to light at the Museum of Edinburgh.