Revered as one of the greatest films of all time, the stage version doesn’t reach such lofty heights
Complex, multi-layered, stand alone – Lee continues to break unwritten rules.
This perfectly constructed production is one trip down the Royal Mile you shouldn’t miss out on.
Embarrassingly melodramatic play set in a hospital waiting room, full of inexplicable activities and clichéd phrases about love.
Poet Laureate Carol Ann Duffy teams up with musician John Sampson to present a harmonious poetry experience.
Irvine Welsh returns to his hometown for a standout event at the Edinburgh International Book Festival.
Satirical, romantic drama about life, love and the little things in-between.
Occasionally predictable, but with a poignancy that is maintained through to its dénouement.
Ali Smith comes to the Edinburgh International Book Festival to discuss How to Be Both, her latest novel and latest success.
Corruption, conspiracy, and the monotony of the everyday existence are to the fore in this brutally barbaric production.
David Mitchell is taking time from writing award winning novels to talk about his latest book, Bone Clocks at the Edinburgh International Book Festival.
A fast-paced example of the capriciousness of everyday working life
We preview acclaimed writer Colm Toibin before he discusses his latest novel during the Edinburgh International Book Festival.
Evocative NTS production of Muriel Spark’s novel fully lives up to expectations.
Enthusiastic youngsters from Strange Town theatre company in a witty one-act play about the perils of social media.
Birds of Paradise Theatre present a pathos-laden piece about a chronically hysterical young girl who becomes a dancing star.
Stage-writing debut of performer Fiona Geddes is a courageous, bold, and vivid exploration of the schizophrenic mind.
Effortlessly acted two-hander, but absurdism drowns out its potential.
Two miscreants take advantage of a papal visit in a comical, but frustrating, short play.
An overwhelming array of talent on display in Sell A Door’s production of the nation’s favourite play.
Low-ranking absurdist tennis comedy from performer Jamie Wood
Inspired by pagan and animist rituals, Damien Jalet and Scottish Dance Theatre’s piece is taut, robust and evocative.
Serious and absurdly dark play is enjoyable and frustrating in equal measure.