Lust for wealth is explored in Matthew Bourne’s acclaimed dance piece, based on the passionate score of Bizet’s Carmen.
A slick stage adaptation of Mark Haddon’s acclaimed novel from the National Theatre.
Sebastian Faulks’ bestselling novel, adapted by Rachel Wagstaff, follows the journey of an English soldier during his service in France.
Considered and intense translation of Tennessee Williams’ play by Scottish Ballet
A lush Scottish Opera production whose visual elements overpower the subtler music
The Wee Review’s Emma Hay was asked/volunteered/coerced/badgered to take a slot at All Of Us, […]
Gary McNair’s War on Christmas asks why we don’t just celebrate all the time, abandoning December traditions altogether.
Sophie and the Big Friendly Giant bond over their dislike of the snozzcumber vegetable, fizzy drinks and farting in David Wood’s adaptation of the Roald Dahl book.
Bruce Robinson’s black comedy follows the plight of two struggling actors trying to find their place both on the stage and in the world.
Gaelic drama about a Hebridean serial killer proves language needn’t be a barrier in theatre.
Sue Glover’s tale of 19th century female farmworkers goes beyond simplistic political observation.
James Leadbitter (aka the vacuum cleaner)’s piece questions the labels we put on individuals, and why.
A recently bereaved mother and her late son’s boyfriend slowly attempt to build a relationship.
When a bookseller falls on hard times, he persuades his florist friend that there’s money to be made as a part-time gigolo.
Owen McCafferty writes a frank story about our closest relationships, betrayal and humanness.
A beautifully executed, philosophical exploration of war, religion and humanity.
A woman goes to look after her dying mother in Stellar Quines’ production.
Chris Goode and Company presents a powerful performance of experimental storytelling.
John McCann’s script is a sharp and witty political satire that explores the moral choice between conforming and controversy.
Glasgow theatre maker Gary McNair brings the world premiere of darkly funny Donald Robertson to the Traverse Festival.
A show which considers the reasons why some people do bad things.
The classic Hollywood farce, in which the two protagonists transform themselves into darling damsels in an effort to escape the mob.
A psychological thriller that shows even the most difficult truths can be easier to live with than a lie.
The restored version of Orson Welles’s 1947 classic noir murder, is re-released in selected cinemas across the UK.