As audiences members we almost always experience performance in a passive and inert way.
The problem with epic poetry is that it’s just so….
For many people unaffected by it, the debt crisis in Greece is a distant, vaguely distressing situation, failing to provoke public outcry due to a misapprehension that it is someho…
Beryl takes place in a cluttered bedsit, where the vivacious titular character runs a service that allows curious potential crossdressers to experiment with different looks.
With the parliamentary Labour party at apparent loggerheads with a huge chunk of its ordinary party members, and a Prime Minister arguably governing without a strong mandate, the g…
Sexual Fears of A Modern Day Virgin.
One of the wonderful things about the Fringe Festival is that it’s the only time of year that theatre in Scotland truly panders to our increasingly short attention spans.
Perhaps you aren’t aware of fuckboys.
The Fringe Festival will always be best used as a place for experimentation and experience building, both for performers and for audiences.
We very rarely think about our own deaths.
Of all the forms of theatre regularly utilised in our part of the world, physical theatre remains the most beleaguered.
Often, the expectation brought to mind by the genre “Musical” means that successfully producing a new and original one at the Fringe Festival is no mean feat.
It’s not often you get to see theatre in what is essentially an attic.
The sheer size of the Edinburgh Fringe Festival means that any performer that manages to distinguish themselves from the wild, multifarious pack is left at a critical crossroad.
Sometimes a good performance doesn’t fulfill the purpose of normal theatre.
Forced Entertainment have a legendary reputation for creating innovative, engaging and challenging theatre and performance.
The Edinburgh Concerts was, believe it or not, a concert series organised in Edinburgh.
Islands is a bit madcap.
Sandy Nelson’s comic play examines the intriguing events of the 2010 Reykjavik Municipal elections, in which comedian and actor, Jon Gnarr, became the Mayor of Iceland’s capital, d…
Within five minutes of entering the space, The Daily Tribunal cast have sat me down in the front row and appropriated my pen for the purpose of the show – an examination of the m…
David Lee Morgan’s Building God is a poetry performance that discusses, deals with, judges and examines past state revolutions and the present state of affairs.
Garry Roost is both writer and performer in this broad, jumbled examination of the life of the troubled artist, Francis Bacon.
Box Tale Soup’s latest show, Manalive, is an uplifting, intelligent and emotive triumph.
The Double Life of Malcolm Drinkwater is a play about secrets, recycling, and the industry of murder.
The concept of Playback Impro is both a simple and an effective one.
Lunch is a puzzling piece of theatre.
Act One’s Things Can Only Get Bitter takes its name (with a slight twist) from the now infamous campaign song used by New Labour in the 1997 election campaign.
Ruth Rodgers-Wright plays an excellent Nina Simone in this 70-minute performance that combines many of the musician’s most enduring and striking melodies with the story of her rela…
The Human Ear is a production that is crafted with all the beautiful complexity of the appendage to which its title refers.
Cleansed is classic Sarah Kane: disturbing, difficult, packed with violence and potentially quite profound.
The Small Things Theatre Company’s The Stolen Inches brilliantly puts family relationships under a microscope.
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