Will Gompertz feels like an old friend, not because I have ever met him, but because I have grown up with his inciteful and interesting contributions as the BBC’s arts editor.
Remarkably, if you wander into The Traverse at 9am, you will find an audience willing to watch a rehearsed reading of a brand-new play and not a spare seat in the house.
Lilian, Catherine, Mary and Tam all have one thing in common, they risk their lives to serve their country and save the lives of others.
If you can make it here, you can make it anywhere.
Eva O’Connor’s one-woman show about heart break and madness is crammed with life, wit and tragedy.
The National Youth Theatre have put Mark Zuckerberg on trial.
This World War II farce is a good choice for a 25-strong company to showcase their talents, with a wide range of roles on show.
Shabbat shalom misfits, Reuben Kaye is back in town.
The Female Role Model Project is just that, a project.
Iconic is not a strong enough word for novelist Irvine Welsh’s generation-defining masterpiece, Trainspotting.
Life and death, love and loss, birth and miscarriage are all explored in this visual cycle of life.
Scruffy indie kids have inherited the world and Cora Bissett rules supreme.
Part party, part PSHE lesson and part coming-of-age rom-com, A Womb of One’s Own is a heartfelt love letter to women’s bodies everywhere.
Jena Friedman is scared shitless and wants to feel less alone.
This 50-minute adaptation of Hamlet is one for Shakespeare lovers with short attention spans.
A body is washed up on the shores of the Faroe Islands, rain softly splatters on a coat, a video projection comes into view and live music fills our ears.
Critically acclaimed playwright, Henry Naylor, is back at Gilded Balloon with another timely piece of theatre that packs a punch.