The Third Witch from the Left: What’s done cannot be undone – or can it? Meg the witch seeks help as she is haunted by a night she can’t forget.
Allison Miller is on trial pleading not guilty to all charges held against her.
Robin’s in her second year, loves her tutor, has a job; Robin’s great! But Robin’s ticking.
Performed by the members of Raised Voices – a charity that works creatively with people who have experienced homelessness, mental health issues or addiction.
That’s what a trigger pull is worth.
Paul Black is a Glasgow-based writer, director and actor, known for his viral comedy sketches which have amassed over 100 million views.
Welcome to undertaker Anna Morgan-Jones’ live Zoom webinar.
The Dust Behind the Door: A midsummer’s dream for Hermia? More like a mid-life crisis.
Patricia has spent a year crafting a kick-ass speech while recovering from an abusive relationship.
William ‘Cavaliero’ Kempe was a gentleman player, juggling jester and London’s finest clown, until.
Within the confines of a messy kitchen, six students grapple with the modern struggles of youth.
The grannies in the show will tell you their life stories through singing and playing the moon guitar.
Run by Stephen Laughton.
It’s all in that title, really.
The Queen’s Speech: Miranda’s revels now are ending, but island life looks such fun! 35 years after Miranda and her father Prospero left their island at the end of The Tempest, the…
For Cain, Ryan and Jonjo life as young offenders is tough.
When Dean’s disability benefits are cut, his sister Tamsin is forced to decide between following her dreams or working in the faceless corporate machine to support them both.
What happens when “ordinary” people find themselves thrown into extraordinary circumstances? Mark Ravenhill’s text explores the nature of compliance and its consequences.
ChasingRainbows presents Looks Like We Made It.
Paul wants to keep the family comic book shop open in memory of his dad who took his own life when Paul was eight, but when his big brother, Barry, decides to sell, he has to enlis…
Award-winning solo returns for four shows only.
Smile takes a behind the scenes look at the gruelling world of social media.
The residents of Heather Avenue are in lockdown, forced to rely on the phone and Zoom to communicate.
Captivate Theatre’s five-star sell-out show returns to the Fringe.
La Nela De Socartes is an uplifting musical tragedy on love, opportunity and change.
Dinner with strangers is always awkward, especially when you’re the guest of honour.
‘Thou shalt not take the name of the Lord thy God in vain’.
This evocative play by Australian playwright Melissa-Kelly Franklin tells the story of a young couple living in a world ravaged by climate change.
Emma and Sinéad know all that glitters isn’t gold, but when given the opportunity to go from €3.
When Vee embarks on her cycling commute, she has no idea that she’ll never make it home.
I, Anatolia is an adaptation of the Turkish play Ben Anadolu by Güngör Dilmen, translated by Talat S Halman.
The story of Emily: brassy, funny and forthright.
On February 7th 1991, James Casey was found guilty of murder.
A darkly witty take on the American pop art icon Andy Warhol and the woman who shot him, Valerie Solanas.
Fresh off her triumph as Best Actress and recovery from a recent brush with death, Elizabeth Taylor is struggling with her hardest role yet: herself.
Actors Repertory Theatre Luxembourg presents a linked trio by Erik Abbott, unfolding across the Covid era and portraying stories of the pandemic with laughter and hope.
Agave is under siege.
Francis Bacon could spend his mornings painting, his afternoons and evenings drinking champagne, and his nights roaming Soho in fishnet stockings and a leather coat looking for “ro…
Myra, a middle-aged, homeless Dublin street drinker, is feisty, funny and tragic.
Deena MP Ronayne’s award-winning debut as a writer takes audiences on an emotional journey ranging from fear and hate to delight and joy.
A dark comedy about the young women who have the “honor” of being Adolf Hitler’s food tasters.
Winner of Best Ensemble at a Tucson Fringe Festival 2021.
Ember is a window into the mind of a young woman who, waking up one day, realises she doesn’t know who she is.
Why! Why did she do it? Amy Williams thought taking a class in making online videos would be fun.
It’s May of 2020 and feisty Nana is going crazy because her adult daughter, Melissa, won’t allow her to leave the house.
Fow Lissa is defensive, deaf and failing university – the last thing she needs right now is to fall in love.
Testament invites you to bear witness to the dark underbelly of the Good Book.
Charlotte Brontë’s tale of a young woman’s courageous fight through injustice and hardship was a revolution in literary fiction.
Saltire Sky is back! The critically acclaimed 1902 takes an access-all-areas approach to working-class life in Scotland as we follow four, young, wannabe football hooligans in thei…
First comes love, then comes marriage, then comes.
A unique two-woman retelling of F Scott Fitzgerald’s masterpiece.
Dishonour is a powerful drama that explores the terrifying practice of female genital mutilation (FGM).
In this new one-man show, with a full cast via video, playwright and performer John Feffer portrays the fall and unlikely rise of a straight man in a comic world.
Fringe legend Guy Masterson returns for his 27th festival with the perfect Covid antidote! Only six unmissable performances of Dylan Thomas’ timeless masterpiece, made famous by Ma…
Candlelit and dark as the Devil’s heart, the largest part of the Old Town’s infamous underground vaults dates back to the 1700s.
Beverly and husband Laurence are throwing a party for their newlywed neighbours, Tony and Angela.
Isadora Duncan was a trailblazer whose inspiration transformed the dance world.
Set in the early 90s and spanning 10 years, this play explores relationships and the toll these relationships take on the six principle characters.
FTLO Theater Troupe Presents Sir Gawain and the Loathly Lady using the Arthurian tale (primarily drawn from Chaucer’s Wife of Bath’s Tale) to examine what our hopes are in dealing …
Greed, corruption and damnation are rampant in this one-man adaptation of the Elizabethan classic.
King Richard the Lionheart is dead.
Jay lives on the street, lurching from one crisis to the next, while Georgie is smart, ambitious and determined that using a wheelchair will not be a barrier to success.
Sex, thugs and bowling balls.
As they sit in their safe space, reflecting on their upcoming nuptials, a lawyer reflects on their life.
‘My life is a river.
Jetty Stars by Noel Kelly follows the life of Stella, a Jetty Star: a local name given to prostitutes who worked the ships of the city.
Son, brother and patient, Graham subsists on a full-fat diet of petty grievances and crosswords.
Sugar and spice / partners in crime / he-said-she-said / not talking / can’t believe / only joking / why did I / hate you / forgive you / miss you.
PTC Productions are proud to present Girls Like That by Evan Placey; a hard-hitting, explosive play targeting gender inequality and the challenges that people now face growing up i…
It’s 1964 and brilliant young writer Dennis Potter (future author of Pennies From Heaven and The Singing Detective) becomes entangled in the life of a troubled young woman when t…
In a small suburb, some teenagers become captivated with a video game called Neighborhood 3: Requisition of Doom.
Three friends from high school revisit a shocking event from five years before.
An experimental physical staging of Scottish psychiatrist RD Laing’s book of poetry Knots.
A camp-out in the woods with friends is meant to help grieving Henry as he copes with the tragic loss of his brother.
The Coming Out Play is a 40-minute one-woman play that follows the twenty-six-year-old and sucre-sweet Lucy Moran as she travels to her parents’ house to tell them that not only …
New York City, 1911.
The NHS has a funding crisis.
Ziggy Stardust takes us on a tragical mystery tour through the life of a nearly-was rock star! Drama, tragedy and hilarity ensue to a live rocking backdrop.
August 1888, London sees the first of five brutal murders, the callous cruelty of which sends shock waves far and wide and etches the name of the most infamous serial killer into t…
**** (Daily Express).
Banana Crabtree Simon.
After their mother’s death, two estranged sisters, Jenny, an introvert who cared for their ailing mother, and Jackie, an ambitious socialite who left home at sixteen never to retur…
Winner of the 2018 Kenneth Branagh New Drama Writing award, this comedy about a tragedy locks King Hamlet and Yorick in a battle of wits between two old fools, where only one of th…
We find Lila, a young British woman, alone in a hospital for the criminally insane in 1928.
Huddersfield, West Yorkshire 1977.
Three Times She Knocked, an erotic psychological thriller.
Broken Britain, 1987, Rita and Sue; two teens hungry for adult adventure embark on a wicked journey that takes them on a very raucous ride – literally! You’ll be shocked, you may…
Come see 30 plays in 60 minutes! Created by Greg Allen of the Neo-Futurists Theatre and performed by students from The Bishop’s School in La Jolla, California.
One dashing detective. One massive myth. One seriously fatally murdered family. Sensational thriller from double Fringe First winners Theatre Caddis.
In The Glass Imaginary, we improvise a brand-new play every day, inspired by the works of Tennessee Williams.
Acclaimed immersive adaptation of Irvine Welsh’s classic, performed in a unique tunnel beneath Edinburgh’s streets.
A vicious hate crime plunges a gay dancer into a fever dream battle between life and death.
The Giant Killers tells the true story of the first working-class men to compete in the FA Cup.
After total sell-out Edinburgh Fringe runs in 2018 with In Loyal Company, and 2019 with Fragility of Man, David William Bryan returns with a brand-new psychological drama for 2020.
Charles II has returned to England, the theatres have been reopened and a woman is about to take the stage for the first time.
The Bronte sisters’ tragically short-lived lives are reimagined for the Fringe by Eleventh Hour Theatre.
Brecht’s darkly comic play about the ascent of the moronic, childish but charismatic gangster Arturo Ui should be relevant for obvious reasons.
Nadia and Daniel are about to sign the lease on a new flat.
A woman walks into a bar.
The Hart Players theatre company brings Noël Coward’s Still Life to the Fringe.
Just yards from James Boswell’s Edinburgh birthplace and subsequent residence on the Lawnmarket, MHK Productions & Rhymes with Purple present his famed friendship with Samuel…
Numbers starts with Jack (Henry Waddon) in a therapy session on a sparse stage and moves through the chain of events that took him there.
Gill Mcvey’s play focuses on the struggles of dealing with dementia and the sacrifices that are inevitably made.
The Eradication of Schizophrenia in Western Lapland is informed by a treatment for psychosis that has seen amazing results in Western Lapland.
Iconic is not a strong enough word for novelist Irvine Welsh’s generation-defining masterpiece, Trainspotting.
William Shakespeare’s narrative poem The Rape of Lucrece tells the story of Lucrece, a noblewoman in ancient Rome whose rape at the hands of her husband’s friend, Tarquin, ulti…
“I am not a bad person”.
The stage is strewn with detritus, traces of lives lived on the margin.
Best Girl is a story told by the nervous, but likable Annie.
I’ve never been the biggest fan of Alice Birch’s writing.
A new play by John Knowles written for the students of the PQA.
Written With Crayons by Ciara McNiff.
Set in 1942, in the final days of an orphanage in the Jewish ghetto of Warsaw, where food is scarce, tempers rise and everyone just wants to survive.
The Windsor Feminist Theatre’ production of Judith Thompson’s 2014 play about injustice in the Canadian prison system feels timely in an age where atrocities committed against …
Shaving the Dead starts with two undertakers waiting at a coffin.
Ceara Dorman’s one woman play poignantly explores the abuse that countless women were subject to within the Magdalene laundries.
The blank, sterile corridors of Surgeons Hall are not where you might expect to find folky fun late at night.
Pops is a complex contemplation of intergenerational addiction, featuring a father and daughter trapped in co-dependence.
Tim runs the website Holy Land.
A sideways look at Scotland’s international literary phenomenon, featuring Jefferson Airplane, a Subaru Impreza, and personal appearances by Fats Waller, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Pro…
A remarkably vivid picture of one merciless family and three desperate lives.
One man sits alone in a room. Why? Beckett’s master work brought to life for the modern day.
Josh and Isabella are childhood sweethearts.
Charlotte was a legendary Hollywood props mistress who disappeared from public view decades ago.
What is it like to be the mother of a terrorist? A Mother coaxes us into her experience of anguish, guilt and anger, as she grapples with the monster she has created.
Eddy Brimson hasn’t been on his best behaviour.
This widely acclaimed production returns to the Fringe for four performances.
We meet Lily in a therapists office in Manhattan.
Jade Potts is a much loved baby, but 16-year-old Honey is wholly unprepared for motherhood and lacks any semblance of support.
14-year-old reluctant GCSE drama student Callum is confused and angry – why has his classmate Lucy changed the topic for their self-initiated Theatre in Education project from he…
The Dandelion Patch is a play devised by a company of wounded, injured or sick ex-Forces and professional actors.
Captivated by his own exquisite portrait, Dorian Gray trades his soul for eternal youth and beauty.
From the postcolonial Middle East, to the EU and USA, old orders are collapsing.
Hugo’s in no man’s land.
John Chesterton works in a world where political correctness is paramount.
‘I ate the divorce papers, Charles.
Sense and Sensibility tells the story of the Dashwood sisters as they navigate the world of love, loss and society.
Man and woman meet, they fall in love and live happily ever after.
This is a show about letting others and experiences steal your identity and what to do to get it back. As told by Sharon Stacy Statue.
Jess is sat on the living room floor, nursing a glass of wine… or two… or three.
Three women find themselves trapped in a small basement room of an office building.
When Kyra Hollis receives an unexpected visit from her ex-lover Tom Sergeant on a London evening, the two attempt to rekindle their previously passionate relationship.
Mirror Canon focuses on the subtle relation between thoughts and actions, showing the dichotomy between the realistic outside living world of actions and the repressed inner self t…
Kira was perfect; until her eating disorder threatened to shatter everything in her path.
Ghostly Tales are adaptations of Victorian supernatural short stories; The Wind in the Rosebush, The Shadow on the Wall, and The Best Room in the House.
Chic Murray was the comedian’s comedian.
In a small Nigerian town Ben, Obembe and their two older brothers slip away to fish at a forbidden river.
It’s Andie’s last night in her childhood home before going to uni and she’s throwing the party to end all parties.
Moon Walk is a funny play, with fast paced, quippy dialogue, but it is also a sad and gripping portrait of the effects of mental illness on American men.
Take a deep dive into the minds of a group of children.
Our show tells the story of two women.
A gripping electric thriller, exploring the far-reaching, unexpected and devastating effect childhood bullying can wreak.
We tell the story of a chance meeting on a train between a wealthy young graduate and a homeless northerner, and how this dramatic mirror casts light on the inequality of our socie…
Tin Tub Theatre presents a female-led abridged adaption of Anthony Burgess’ iconic novel and play, A Clockwork Orange.
When so many songs written by men are condescending (Wake Up Little Susie), dangerously demeaning (Blurred Lines) or darn right creepy (Every Breath You Take) towards women, it is …
It might be true that Brandy was first performed in 2010 at South London Theatre, but it’s still impossible not to view this production through the lens of Yorgos Lanthimos’ 20…
In the late 1960s three women were murdered by an Old Testament quoting serial killer by the name of Bible John.
This thought provoking production by Want the Moon Theatre is a compelling exploration of connectedness – to ourselves, to those around us, and to reality.
AW King and Paul Vitty have written an entertaining and poignant theatre piece, enhanced with live music, which digs under the skin of a rock star’s ego and internal drive, as tw…
“Will they or won’t they go through with it?” That is the consuming question that hovers for an hour over Letter to Boddah, written and directed by Sarah Nelson and performed…
More of a personal theatrical experience than what one might expect from a show described as ‘cabaret’, Allie Jessing’s Hetaira: A Mythic Cabaret sees the talented actress de…
"I kind of want to die – but I’d really like to get into publishing, too," says Billie (performed by Grainne Dromgoole), as she explains the story of her first real l…
Some people just walk by on the train platform.
A world premiere, Wingmen explores how different people react to overwhelming danger.
A young mother-to-be visits her in-laws for a Christmas trip.
On the night before Halloween, three grown siblings witness the cremation of their beloved mother and then spend the remainder of the holiday season arguing over the fate of mum’…
The Edinburgh Fringe exists as a kind of suspended adolescence allowing creatives to live the experience of their art being the most important thing in the world.
The Italia Conti Ensemble changes its membership every year as another cohort passes through the famous drama school.
Seesome Theatre’s new production Parasites is presented as an issue play, getting to the heart of problems with the welfare state, domestic abuse and teenager stuck in an unforgi…
Rarely does the stage premiere of a work take place twenty-three years after it was written, but Out Of Bounds Theatre has claimed the honour with their gritty production of 44 Inc…
This all-female production of Macbeth was truly a sight to behold.
A high energy, jovial start introduces us to a young couple getting down to some sexy time.
The Good Scout treads an extraordinarily fine line as a play.
Fast-paced, high-energy, physical theatre that features Shakespeare monologues re-imagined.
Steven Berkoff’s irresistible EAST makes an inevitable return to the Festival Fringe, this time in a vibrant and energetic production by HiveMCR.
What happens when you’re at a private fetish party, and you bump into the daughter of your boss? Such is the premise of Kim Davies’ Smoke.
Trans Pennine is a funny, fast-paced and emotional play about family disagreements, gender-identity, and caravan holidays.
A heartfelt tribute to Ireland’s late Nobel poet by award-winning Ulster actor-director Larry McCluskey.
Mark’s Gospel is our most authentic portrait of the life, death and resurrection of Jesus.
No matter how long the winter – spring is sure to follow.
Being a woman these days is exhausting.
Raised Voices shines light on some of the reasons that people become homeless and how, when all may seem lost, they can pick themselves up and rebuild their lives.
Mallets takes place on a prissy perfect croquet lawn in Middle England, as the most tranquil of summer afternoons is forced to pay witness to a bloodthirsty grudge match between tw…
‘The men are gone and all has sunken into disorder’.
The story of Emmeline and Richard Pankhurst and the suffragette movement.
Trapped in a house, flood waters rising, Susan plays out all the influences on her life.
A powerful depiction of modern times.
This radical adaptation, set in a nightclub populated with drag kings and gangsters, releases Shakespeare’s famous yet controversial play from its comedic origins to foreground K…
A comic Highland noir whodunnit.
One of three office workers is about to lose their job.
‘Welcome to the Dead Parents Society.
The Visitors is an original play which centres around a night in the life of heroin addict Danny Strand as he attempts to rekindle his old flare for life.
The world is ending.
Franz Kafka’s The Trial as you have never seen it before.
Who can be a mother? What makes them a mother? Do we actually need one? Cariad and Catrin confront the dysfunction of their relationship past and present and the division that an u…
The classic reappearance, from the oldest influence of the East, shows the inheritance of culture with classical Chinese elements such as costumes, operas and dances.
ExADUS presents Bond’s adaptation of Orwell’s classic as a reminder that since there have been wars and intolerance, there have been refugees.
A mysterious case.
Ophelia is Also Dead follows Ophelia telling us the story of her whole life.
Aged just 16 and 17, Harrison Sharpe (Matt) and Archie Stevens (Mikey) make their Edinburgh Festival Fringe debut with Real Eyes, an intensely moving story of brothers growing up t…
Following the overwhelming success of this performance last year, it’s back – and this time with a full cast of professional actors.
Bethlem Royal Hospital, 1854.
Living in a world where people don’t say what they mean or mean what they say can be tricky, and Reilly has questions.
Fight Song is part of this year’s programme of four plays by students from the celebrated CalIfornia Institute of the Arts (CalArts) at Venue 13.
A man and a woman are living in a refugee camp.
Peri is fifteen when her adopted mother dies.
First-century Jerusalem and the political climate is a hotbed of corruption and civil unrest.
A classic retelling of Shakespeare’s tragedy, this piece is brought to us by Guy Masterson, TTI in association with Maverick Theatre Co.
"It looks nice.
As might be expected, the environment – specifically, the “environmental emergency” we currently face – is one of the more notable themes running through this year’s Frin…
Do you want to feel calmer, more focused and relaxed? Imagine a life where daily stress just floats by like a cloud in the sky, not a rain cloud, a nice one, a fluffy one.
The Artists Collective Theatre consider what could prompt an eighteen year old girl to create one of the most lauded, feared, impressive and appalling tales of the overpowering nee…
“I’ve not seen anything like this in the 12 years I’ve been working at the Fringe,” was the observation from one of the tech guys I spoke to after seeing Ugly Youth, this y…
Life after war is quiet and eerie.
When it comes to comedy double acts none have endured as long as Laurel and Hardy.
Right before your very eyes, Susie K.
Part insider look at the making of the film Jaws and part musings on what constitutes an artist, The Shark is Broken, written by Ian Shaw and Joseph Nixon and directed by Guy Maste…
Debuting as a writer and director, TV’s Marcus Brigstocke – known for his comedy and occasional film roles – brings us The Red, a play informed by his own experience battling…
The performance opens to a figure eerily adorned in a rose-embellished mask, a luscious pink rose plugged into her mouth like a pacifier.
Stepping Out, performed by Stage Avenue Performing Arts at theSpace @ Nidry Street, is a serviceable production of the British comedy originally written in 1984 by Richard Haaris.
Tucked away upstairs at The Gilded Balloon, nestling right at the heart of comedy central, is an absolute gem which is a must-see for any devotees of real theatre.
This innovative piece by Cut The Chord Theatre is a fresh perspective on sexual violence, consent and how to open conversations that empower both men and women.
(Ab)solution is the first Edinburgh Festival Fringe Play from Swindon-based Jackrill Productions, and it’s an impressive debut at Greenside, Infirmary St.
A new monologue by John Knowles, exploring the rise of the angry white working class through the eyes of recently unemployed Punched, a Punch and Judy puppeteer.
Workshopped with young people from PQA Glasgow’s morning academy, Lewis Carroll’s classic quirky fairy tale is retold through the eyes of Glaswegian teenagers.
Workshopped with young people from PQA Glasgow’s afternoon academy, Lewis Carroll’s classic quirky fairy tale is retold through the eyes of Glaswegian teenagers.
Directed by Victoria Beesley.
As an unfinished text imbued with deep mystery, ranging from menacing abstract bureaucracy to detailed recounted memories, Kafka’s The Castle is a challenging undertaking, but th…
Daughterhood by Charley Miles seeks to tell the story of two sisters separated by nine years of age and half a decade lived separately, coming back together to try and work out who…
In the Heights tells the universal story of a vibrant community in New York’s Washington Heights neighbourhood – a place where the coffee from the corner bodega is light and sw…
Exploring the experiences of those seeking refuge in the UK, The Claim is a compelling examination of language, power and storytelling.
Francis Bacon once observed that ‘in order for the light to shine so brightly, the darkness must be present’.
Steinbeck’s famous novella captures and comments on the daily despair faced by the migrant workers in the Great Depression of the 1930’s, as they aimlessly drift from job to jo…
Brandi Alexander has reinvented herself; a self confessed D-list night-time personality back in the saddle after a five year hiatus.
Doctor Faustus, a respected scholar seeking to acquire greater knowledge, turns to necromancy to summon the Devil and his servant, Mephistopheles.
Lost boy on a bridge, a hungry talking crow, old documents float on the river below.
Young socialite Catherine Holly has been left traumatised and confined to a mental hospital after witnessing the horrific murder of her cousin Sebastian during a trip to Europe.
‘Ladies and gentlemen, the performance is about to begin, could I please ask you all to turn your mobile phones ON.
Very recently Polly Pattison discovered a hoard of letters from her mother to her father in the early years of WWII.
A play, a pie and a pint all included in your ticket price! Contemporary interactive play and great craic. See website for further details: mcsorleysbar.com/events
One of the most uplifting stories ever written, Michelle Magorian’s stunning Goodnight Mister Tom is brought gloriously to life in this stage adaptation by David Wood.
Accidentally On Purpose (sponsored by Goldsmiths Drama Society) presents Piano Man, a short play in which four characters discover the true meaning of acceptance and understanding …
Following last year’s five-star production in Edinburgh, Keele Drama Society returns with a new ‘interesting and thought-provoking production’ (Audience review for Doors Opening,…
Eighteen children, one island.
‘It‘s becoming a status symbol today, the need to have a problem.
The National newspaper and ELT short playwright winners.
The Tinsley family’s holiday in Spain proves an even greater change from Blackpool then expected.
A chorus of bawdy spirits lead you through this physically dynamic amalgamation of Shakespeare’s finest death scenes.
Shakespeare at his most sexy and salacious! A physically dynamic ensemble perform a musical, lyrical mash-up that explores love, sex and relationships in some of the Bard’s most fa…
Hal is struggling to come to terms with her mother’s death and meet with her father’s expectations.
Karen, 17, on her parents: loving and lovable; secret devotees of University Challenge.
For All I Care is, first and foremost, the story of two women.
Where is the worst place to wake up hung-over? Answer: Budapest Airport.
Newly engaged Jimmy and Natasha feel they’re the perfect match.
Combining hip hop, drama and film to look behind media headlines to explore the concept of terrorism and how young people are groomed.
This dark comedy by Mike Bartlett shows the cruelty of human nature through bizarre power play, manipulation and vindictive honesty.
It’s party time in Thebes! The war is over, the city has a new leader… what could possibly go wrong? Enter Antigone - devoted daughter and passionate extremist – set to spoil…
Missing someone is lonely when you are far away, it’s worse when they are right there.
Cannibalism, werewolf trials, deceit, and murder: Marie Hassenpflug and the Brothers Grimm are trying to edit the darkness out of old stories.
Hard-hitting piece of inclusive theatre exploring the untold stories and unseen struggles of people with additional needs.
X is a prisoner confined to the walls of their cell, placed there for a crime they refuse to discuss.
TERRAtory follows Emma on her rollercoaster ride navigating her own DNA helix.
I Am is about the continual challenge of seeking liberation.
No Frills Theatre are proud to present the Scottish premiere of American Justice by Richard Vergette.
Flowers For Algernon’s the compelling story of Charlie, an intellectually challenged man and the strange interweaving of his life with that of Algernon, a mouse.
An unapologetic dark comedy that illustrates the power of storytelling when a writer, Karturian, in an unnamed totalitarian state is interrogated after the gruesome content of his …
Sean expects a quiet night alone in the pub, but Lisa catches his eye.
A new and condensed adaptation of Chekhov’s must-see classic; often described as the first great modern play.
Backenders is a live comedy sketch parody of the BBC soap opera Eastenders.
“Why do you think you’re a bitch?” Warning—the first question you’ll be asked upon arriving at Rock Rising’s Girl Bully might invoke a mini existential crisis.
Every morning, a group of teenagers meet up on their way to school and hang out on the benches in the park.
DUCT presents a modern-day twist on the classic, inviting its audience into a haphazard and disorderly world, mirroring the turbulence of Hamlet’s madness.
At Westerberg High everyone worships the Heathers, the exclusive clique, including misfit member Veronica.
Northern Ireland, 1989.
William Mastrosimone’s one-act play, Bang, Bang, You’re Dead, is a powerful response to the wave of school killings that have erupted in recent times.
Following the success at last year’s Edinburgh Fringe with the five-star show After Today, Stage D’Or returns with their latest work from acclaimed playwright Tim Connery.
The pieces of the puzzle that make up Laura’s brain don’t seem to fit.
Edinburgh Fringe sell-out show 2018! ‘Absolutely phenomenal, sensitively portrayed with painstaking accuracy’ (BroadwayBaby.
Psychologists claim answering 36 questions can make two strangers fall in love.
To some, Reverend Sheen is a walking miracle.
Time heals all wounds, but Shane’s healing might take a millennium.
1923: The War is over.
Come along and eat haggis, neeps and tatties, and find out the life story of Robert Burns.
Ten strangers visit the same park bench on the same day.
What are you willing to do to become a legend? A porn actor performing his last record-breaking movie: a sex marathon with 100 women.
Told through an enticing striptease of revelations, this poignant and funny solo performance is a complex and deeply felt examination of life’s unplanned turns, deliberate shifts, …
A dark comedy about the young women who had the “honour” of being Adolf Hitler’s food tasters.
John Doe is having a bad day.
A thought-provoking show about haircuts and heartache.
A woman reveals her daughter’s terrible secret which only surfaces as the daughter becomes a young woman.
Set in an Ayrshire guest house in the 1960s, this hilarious comedy follows a week in the life of Mr and Mrs McIlroy who have chosen to revisit where they had spent their honeymoon …
‘Off you go then and best of luck.
In a house in the hills at the end of the day a grandmother remembers her first date, the man she married and the ups and downs of their life together.
Martin Bearne is a struggling stand-up comedian (‘killer one-liners’ (Scotsman), ‘like a deranged Milton Jones, only filthier’ (ThreeWeeks)), who gigs around the country, entertain…
In a dystopian society, a child is selected to meet with The Giver to learn about the undocumented memories of the past.
It’s a long, hot summer.
Alfie and George, two panto stars, sit in their dressing room as we watch their world coming apart.
Xiao’s grandma suffers from Alzheimer’s.
All Victor wants is a trophy wife and to start a family.
Discover the true story of Valentina Tereshkova, a young textile worker plucked from obscurity to lead the Soviet Union’s race to the stars.
Europe is occupied by the Nazis and fearing imminent invasion, the British launch Operation Columba – parachuting sixteen thousand spies across the Channel.
An original one-act drama presented by Howard Payne University.
A play, a pie and a drink are all included. But did the crime take place or not? A courtroom drama where you are the jury. Hear the evidence, you decide the outcome. A must-see.
After a string of five-star sell-out Fringe productions, EUSOG is thrilled to present their latest Edinburgh Fringe show: Sweet Charity! The story follows Charity Hope Valentine, a…
At a personal crossroads, Ulysses, an Uber driver, embarks on a yearlong odyssey through the streets of Los Angeles.
When was the last time you talked about poo? We’re guessing not recently.
Evocative, innovative shape-shifting drama sculpted from the poetry, music and songs of Hamish Henderson (1919-2002).
At 32 Kate should have so much more: a great career and perfect family.
At Thanksgiving, the Blake family gathers at the run-down Manhattan apartment in Chinatown of Brigid Blake and her boyfriend Richard.
With their country plunged into political crisis by anti-Government strikes – a group of young East German students are ordered to “persuade” the protesters to go home peacefully…
What would you do if you could go back in time and hand-pick who you would become? One day a man encounters a strange spirit and is offered the opportunity to become someone else, …
Willie MacRae – anti-nuclear campaigner, SNP politician and successful lawyer.
Dracula can return to his crypt.
What would happen if the lost papers of a genius were recovered in the modern day? Four actors present a dramatisation of the life and works of Adam Smith, performed in the house i…
1979, a beach in Brazil, a drowning man meets a mysterious woman who cajoles, questions and flatters him into defending the indefensible.
Damon Runyon’s brilliant Broadway Stories became Guys and Dolls.
Right now, there are between 60,000 and 80,000 people held in solitary confinement within United States prisons – many of whom have served months or even years in extreme isolati…
The story of middle-aged homeless alcoholic woman, Myra McLaughlin, living rough on the streets of Dublin.
Before 30 follows Chris, a Deliveroo driver trying to make his way in the world.
Meet the pals – Pete, Andy, Linda and Sue – in a hit new comedy based on the true story of Brummy council estate mates, from the sixties to the noughties.
Irish-born Phyllis was one of only two New Zealand women ever to have been honoured with France’s highest decoration, the Légion d’Honneur, for extreme bravery in WWII.
A stand-up comedian sees his world fall apart when his wife decides he can no longer mention her onstage.
Greg will give you £5 if you come to this show.
In this new show, directed by Dan Ayling, we follow Peter as he travels from stuttering schoolboy to bald old git via weekend hippy, bingo caller, punk and speed freak in his incre…
Michael and Ana had no communication for six months.
The world-renowned Theatre Hooam makes a welcome return to the Edinburgh Festival Fringe with the award-winning Black and White Tea Room.
Multi award-winning US playwright Jonathan Caren’s razor-sharp dark comedy follows four friends on a river-rafting stag party that’s turned upside down when a mysterious woman kaya…
Hungover, perhaps, but not yet hung out to dry, Robert Burns awakes in Auld Reekie 2019 sharing his thoughts, poems and songs, casting a satiric eye around his Scotland and ours.
After a total sell-out run in 2018 with In Loyal Company, David William Bryan returns with a brand-new solo play exploring the effects of one man’s lifelong battle with the justice…
Aoife’s hungry and bored.
Cleopatra’s death by asp is a common myth, largely scientifically disproven.
Two friends, Ed and Sarah, travel to the small squalid bedsit where Ed’s father passed away a few days earlier.
This new-to-the-fringe five-star monologue show explores the conformities of gender and sexuality in modern day society, through the wickedly absurd lenses of The Foetus, The Camer…
‘It was about getting rid, not counting’ she said, but they needed to know where the bodies were.
Hail Ogg ‘n’ Ugg! Heroes! And ta so much for inventing the dog.
When Katie was little, she was brave: climbing trees and riding bikes too fast.
United by love, broken by reality.
After a superb sold-out run in 2017, Apphia Campbell returned to this year's Edinburgh Fringe for one week only.
Given how many inhabited his life, Picasso’s Women is but a mere glimpse from one side of the bed into what they endured.
Losing My Mindfulness offers an amusing and uncomfortable send-up of the self-help nation we have become.
Set against the backdrop of a school production of West Side Story, this is the story of Mr Taylor, a teacher in charge of putting on the production.
Before Chris’s wife died, she made him promise to be himself.
Beginning in a frightening dystopia with five people wearing surgical masks manhandling one other as the audience enters, then as the show starts transforming to a happy young part…
Before I begin this review, I would like to clarify, as James Beagon (co-director and actor) did at the start of the show, that Aulos Productions’ Shakespeare Catalysts is a work…
Alan Bennett is a national treasure, and his writings are justly well respected.
A true story set in a small town in Ireland between 1899 and 1916.
It is frightening how Orwell’s nightmarish dystopia continues to ring true, year after year.
Returning to the fringe after their 2015 sell-out debut, the all-female Minerva company bring their unique physical storytelling to this adaptation of Medea.
To Butterfly follows the journey of two character’s lives in the build-up to a fateful meeting of finality.
With damning questions on moral and personal boundaries, Lines is a stunning and complex portrayal of sexual assault.
Hearing a couple of priests swearing will always be amusing.
An Alan Bennett one act play originally written for TV in 1978.
This widely acclaimed production returns to the fringe for four performances.
Becky Williams delivers an emotionally charged monologue about murderess Grace Miller somewhat reluctantly seeking a second chance at series of rehab sessions entitled Notes.
Other Peoples Teeth is a unique, visceral and violent vignette, exploring the emotional depths of brutality.
War doesn’t end when the fighting stops.
What if you met someone who was perfect.
Tectonic Theatre’s The Laramie Project is a masterpiece in verbatim, a chronicle of the 1998 real-life kidnap and murder of Matthew Shepard, a 21-year-old student from Wyoming.
Manchester United fans old enough to remember 1971 may recall the strange weekend George Best went missing.
When Ollie’s sister goes missing, we are plunged into a dark underworld that reveals pain much greater than the loss of a relative.
Census night, 1911.
Nick and Mia: two young struggling writers trying to make ends meet who are at the end of their rope, seemingly without a shot in hell of making something for themselves.
A once successful acoustic duo, which was at the top of their game, suddenly breaks up for reasons unknown.
A naive librarian witnesses an incident that will change the rest of her life.
Neil Simon’s hilarious portrait of three couples successively occupying Suite 719 at New York’s Plaza Hotel.
In a quiet forest, where magic dwells, the sun sets and Pippin’s world comes to life.
An Alan Bennett one act play-originally written for TV in 1982.
An Alan Bennett one act originally written for TV in the late 1970s.
Inspired by the blistering 2007 film This Is England, this hard-hitting new play examines working class life in early 80’s Yorkshire through the eyes of a 12-year-old boy who becom…
A badly planned polar expedition in 1912 led to the Russian ship The Saint Anna to be locked into the ice of the Kara Sea.
The police just took Jamal away.
Set in the theatrical world of 17th-century London, this classic play celebrates the backstage lives and loves of the first five actresses on the English stage.
Welcome to the Hotel, a magnificent establishment offering luxury beyond fantasy.
In a world lost in time there is a forgotten Figure.
‘Wizards, as you know, may not love.
A stray hand on the knee – a slip? A meeting at the boss’s place – a set-up? A campaign pledge on student tuition fees – for the bin? This play explores the nuances of poli…
I’d had a conversation with Dan about ecstasy.
Jericho is a show about internet journalism, liberal hot takes, and professional wrestling, which is to say that it's managed to be about a lot of my niche interests.
What can you remember from five years ago? Or five days ago? Five minutes ago, even? What can you be absolutely sure, beyond all doubt that you remember? MALAPROP Theatre’s new s…
The story of Romeo and Juliet receives medical treatment in Cepacia from Durham School and Shadow Dreams.
In the beginning was the Word, but I honestly don’t know which word to begin with when trying to describe this production.
Take away the ability to put a scare into the living and what purpose does a ghost have? Sir Simon has been successfully haunting Canterville Chase for over 300 years, but no amoun…
Imagine a world where every teen comes of age by receiving an empty box.
Goodbye Rosetta abounds with youthful enthusiasm and passion.
I hated Daughter.
Great theatre often takes deeply personal experiences and weaves them together into stories and sequences that tap into a universality and profundity that the experiences alone wou…
Acclaimed writer David Ireland’s new play is a visceral, violent and incredibly explosive punch to the gut that passionately tears into the confused state of British identity, th…
Piracy is not just a man’s trade in this thrilling piece Care Not, Fear Naught from Temporarily Misplaced Productions.
Glen Chandler, Edinburgh’s theatrical detective story-writing son, returns to the Festival Fringe this year with yet another ingenious triumph.
There are books which are called seminal largely because so many people have read them.
As old as humanity itself.
‘It doesn’t matter how we do it, we’re always going to end up with the same result.
Sports and sex.
Three young Scottish playwrights from the Traverse Young Writers’ group join forces with three leading British writers (Ella Hickson, Kieran Hurley and Sabrina Mahfouz) to explor…
This play, set against the historically accurate backdrop of the first day of the Somme, features fictitious soldiers from the Durham Pals regiment preparing for ‘the big push’.
Prime Cut Productions: East Belfast Boy by Fintan Brady.
Our Boys exquisitely showcases life on the battlefield from the setting of an army hospital.
The magic of New York is effectively captured in 89 Nights, a new musical from Troubadour Stageworks.
When the soldier goes to war what of those left behind? This is the question posed by InValid Voices, a new theatre piece based on interviews with women serving as and married to C…
Geraldine is a lonely young secretary living with her invalid and overbearing mother.
Sick, sex and secrets.
Big Love – Charles Mee’s adaption of Aeschylus’ The Suppliants is a modern reexamination of western norms regarding gender and sexuality.
The Grimm Tales are wildly reimagined in this exciting retelling using themes from modern Britain.
MAD is a new black comedy from Cam Scriven and Daniel Bainbridge.
Girl meets boy.
Born in Kansas, home of the South Wind, in 1897, Amelia Earhart reigned as Queen of the Air until her mysterious disappearance over the Pacific in 1937.
Using Don Taylor’s BBC-commissioned translation, Malvern Theatres Young Company presents Antigone, directed by Nic Lloyd.
History Boys meets Our Ladies of Perpetual Succour as we follow four girls on the cusp of adulthood in this new take on the classic coming of age tale.
A war hero, a statesman, a husband, Alexei Petro had everything… to lose.
Eight captivating monologues that offer a group portrait of diverse characters from high-class hookers to 7/7 survivors.
Shakespeare’s classic that has killings, maiming, rape, live burial and cannibalism presented as a latter-day story about a crime syndicate looking to find a new leader in the mone…
Laurel and Hardy – arguably the best comic duo ever, with never a bad word between them.
Los Angeles, January 15th 1947.
Love, hysteria and deception reign in this Victorian reimagining of Shakespeare’s classic.
Rat Race is a dark tragicomedy set in a rat cage that is at the center of a badly handled experiment.
Allow the staff and inmates of the American asylum to guide you through devastatingly unsurprising tales replete with dark humour, absurdity, and truth.
Bertolt Brecht: genius or charlatan? The question is answered in a piece of pure Epic theatre featuring 15 new songs and choreography.
Step into the epic with Shakespeare’s Henriad! Revel in shorter, vibrant re-imaginings of the Bard’s Richard II, Henry IV and Henry V, and see a story of friendship, duty and betra…
26 Pebbles is the story of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting on December 14, 2012, and the 26 innocent lives taken.
This gripping drama explores the intimate bonds of family.
The flat is empty.
BBC’s Angelos Epithemiou and Channel 4’s Barry from Watford return with a new show following their sell-out tour.
Citadel Arts Group present Dancing with Mrs Murphy, an edgy new play by Vincent Maguire, directed by Mark Kydd.
True Arrow presents a series of scenes which readjust the balance of male to female dialogue by putting women front and centre with a multi-rolling cast of four women and one man.
Deeply tender and sensuous, Sarah Kane’s Crave is set in an unnamed city from which voices and images spring.
A new comedy drama.
Marco was never a popular kid.
Follow an eclectic group of twenty-somethings as they navigate wacky text messages, misleading profile pictures and awkward dates in search of true love.
Warhol: Bullet Karma invites you to meet everyone’s favourite eccentric pop artist.
One of the hardest calls for a reviewer to make is where to draw the line between production and play.
Beaker’s only friend in the world, his cat, is dead.
The Paines Plough Roundabout is an incredibly versatile venue.
Stunningly original Korean update of the classic play returns to Edinburgh.
A play in 10 short scenes.
Fiesta in sunshine.
One-man show telling King Lear’s story in his own words, using text from the original and new words.
Set in the heyday of glam rock and science fiction, Rocket Man is the story of a young man with bipolar disorder.
A dramatic representation of the life of Adam Smith, supported by Kirkcaldy 4 All.
Set in a class of sixteen year olds, Extremism explores the impact of counter-terrorism legislation PREVENT and growing Islamophobia in the UK.
I Sniper, appropriately enough, starts with a bang.
Spectres is a chamber-piece play in Stanislavsky tradition, initially staged in the interiors of an early 20th-century mansion in Kyiv.
Are men really from Mars and women from Venus? Is it still just a man’s world? Will wearing the trousers make a difference and what is wrong with wearing skirts anyway? Do I have t…
Inspired by a true events, a young black woman rises to power in the Hollywood entertainment industry while suffering through an illness.
Jack stayed on when the guns fell silent, to search amongst the rusty wire and unexploded bombs for those that could never go home.
Making their debut at the Festival Fringe, Stolen Elephant Theatre bring to life one of the great voyages of the Heroic Age of Antarctic exploration in Shackleton’s Stowaway.
Home is a powerful concept.
It was irresistible, I suppose: part way through Dan Freeman’s absurdist play A Joke, the acclaimed Scottish actor John Bett turns to his co-stars to start a joke with: "Doc…
With Bassanio murdered, Gratiano is forced to revisit his fascist past.
David Harrower’s compelling, award-winning play returns to the Fringe.
It’s 4am and, for a group of teens, it’s time to wrestle with the changes in their lives.
Attempting to create a spin-off to one of the most beloved musicals of recent memory is a brave choice, and unfortunately it is a gamble that didn't pay off in this case.
Chriss and Damon are in love.
Come and join the members of the First Dates dating agency on their journey into the world of love.
With an AI in every home, people have become increasingly insular, depending on and trusting their obliging personal robots as much as any person.
The Traverse Festival program has jumped into action, already selling out full days' worth of shows at a time.
Tommy saw his whole regiment wiped out on the first day of the Battle of the Somme in 1916.
When two Spartan warriors find themselves trapped and lost in the underworld, they must outwit a devious enemy, or remain forever in the land of the dead.
Some teenagers do something bad, really bad, then panic and cover the whole thing up.
Brothers in Arms tells the story of WWI through the inspiring true story of two soldiers, Noel and Christopher Chavasse.
A man is bound to a chair with a sack over his head.
Becs is a single mum and leader of the opposition party in Scotland.
Punching Judy is an original piece of theatre, which explores the secretive and insidious nature of domestic abuse.
In a cramped cell aboard a ship, six prisoners are being shipped to a life of hard labour.
Toby Jenkins hates boarding school.
‘Grief is a guest who stays too long.
Arts One Drama Company present Punk Rock by Simon Stephens.
ETA’s 25th anniversary production of The Front Page, an irresistible comedy with thrills and derring do set in a news room.
The greatest master is passion, who makes slaves of us all.
In Barcelona at the beginning of the 20th century, a vampire walks the streets, invisible to those who choose not to see her.
Amy, a cleaner, has found a body in a hotel room.
Hester Prynne on the entrenched injustice confronting women: ‘the whole system of society [must be] torn down and built up anew.
Nature versus nurture? Are villains born or bred? Can they ever find true redemption? Theater OCU explores Shakespeare’s most villainous characters – Macbeth, Iago, Aaron, Tamora…
Tony believes in the healing powers of stories; Iain’s been scrubbing his fingers since 3am; Saffron’s stalking her piano teacher.
A larger-than-life, theatrical celebration of the life and works of Gwyn Thomas.
In Underbelly’s Big Belly, the slow dripping from a leak in the roof onto the stage has never been a more apt presence in a production.
All eyes are on the city of Thebes.
After getting sacked from the Lesbian Rovers for being too bossy, Viv has a mission: to make five-a-side LGBT football team, Barely Athletic, league winners – and they’ve start…
Both lovely and devastating in equal measure, City Love by Illuminate Theatre Company documents a romance that lives and dies in the bustle of London town.
Glasgow ’14 is a one man show, inhabiting the minds of four very different men and their experiences of mental illness.
Tony Roper’s perennial comedy hit is sure to have you laughing and crying in this nostalgic, sad and very funny play.
‘Of course I felt sorry for her I’m not f*cking heartless, I didn’t want her, whoever she is, to end up under a bush, god, but I didn’t want it to be me and your stupid f*cking…
The Monster in the Hall by David Greig follows a day in the life of Duck Macatarsney as she cares for her dope-smoking biker father who suffers from multiple sclerosis.
Olivier Award-winning Guy Masterson, (Under Milk Wood, Animal Farm, Shylock), now brings Dickens’ festive fable to vivid life.
Join Meg and her band of misfits on a voyage through time and space.
The nation has never been healthier.
Until relatively recently in Western society, children with physical, sensory or learning disabilities, or a wide range of neural and behavioural challenges, were either institutio…
I’ve never seen a play in a 20-seat theatre before but, with the gentle storytelling of Starfish, a small venue seems right.
‘What are great expectations? It means he’s going to be rich.
This sensational new production from this award-winning theatre company explores the depths of depravity, power, sexual dominance and violent seduction.
You can’t just take a break from your life.
The Island is an award-winning and acclaimed apartheid-era play written by Athol Fugard, John Kani and Winston Ntshona.
What makes a woman a witch? Who decides? Is it magical powers? Or are they simply women who dared to reject the status quo? In a forest where time moves as it wants, nine women, al…
Why is it so easy to stop fighting for something that, at one point, was everything? You meet people once, you love people once, you lose people once.
After married man John Proctor decides to break off his affair with his young lover, Abigail Williams, she leads other local girls in an occult rite to wish death upon his wife, El…
Internationally renowned visual theatre artist returns with a dark, comedic, highly physical production incorporating illusions and masterful non-verbal storytelling.
Greetings from The Giant’s Causeway, Spring 1967.
BoxLit Theatre presents Romeo and Juliet like you’ve never seen it before! Combining cinematic film projection, live theatre and evocative music.
‘Kitty my hands have disappeared.
JM Barrie’s classic fairytale retold through the eyes of Glaswegian teenagers.
In this weird and wonderful adaptation of this mournful legend, Eurydice is presented by concentrating not on the passionate pilgrimage of Orpheus to retrieve his bride but on Eury…
Inspired by the true story of a young offender from Glasgow who had committed a violent crime, Blackout is a hard-hitting play about getting bullied, fighting back, trying to make …
A story of love, self-discovery, mental illness and ultimately taking responsibility for your own life.
In Papaya, the illusion of the West is bloodied with false promises and red wine.
Basil abandons university to join his Uncle January, an ageing party boy, on the sparsely populated Isle of Muck.
November 22nd 1963.
Abbey Road Studios, 1975.
Dr Korczak was a Polish doctor and writer, who passionately championed every child’s right to freedom, respect and love.
A physicist is on the brink of being able to explain the mysteries of the universe but still can’t figure out his volatile relationship with a rising star.
From the writer of Trainspotting, Irvine Welsh and Harry Gibson’s relentless one-man show returns.
The Enquiry: Generation Z – not tough enough or the victims of an anxious world that just doesn’t care? The Experiment: one observation room, two psychologists and seven patien…
In a world where words are power, the influence of “friends” online can make such a difference to the choices we make.
Edgar Allan Poe is dead.
Sir Nicholas Winton organized the rescue of 669 children from Czechoslovakia on the eve of World War II in an operation that would later become known as the Czech Kindertransport.
As funeral bells chime, a mysterious woman whispers a terrible secret to
a grieving wife.
A distinguished company breathes life into the lusty age of Falstaff, including Sir John’s audacious revels with his “King-in-waiting” Prince Hal, his preoccupation with sherry sac…
Fatal consequences in this fast-paced and darkly comedic drama with unexpected twists.
Written and performed by Scotsman Fringe First Winner, John McCann (SPOILING, Traverse Theatre, 2014) and directed by Erasmus Mackenna.
A remarkable solo Hamlet from Horatio’s POV! Shakespeare’s classic tale of madness, murder and betrayal with incredible performance, brilliant original music and Sir Derek Jaco…
This touching and often humorous autobiographical account of a young girl’s journey from the lowly back roads of the segregated south to the lofty ivory halls of academia is proof …
We’ve all been there.
‘I think it’s high time women let themselves just be women for a change.
Lillie Langtry, the most captivating and wicked woman of her time, has a scandalous secret.
‘Forgive me? For everything.
‘The history of England jumps off its axis.
This odyssey for the migrant era takes us through the great storm of 20th-century history in the company of literary hero Leopold Bloom.
‘Free copy of Risk magazine with chocolate biscuits’ shout Gabby and Matt at South Kensington Tube station.
Brutal, heart-breaking and often hilarious, Yen by Anna Jordan explores the relationship between nature and nurture.
A love story, set on Preston Road, and also in space and in time.
Felicity’s on a fantastic date.
Eve escapes her mind with work, drink and sex.
Starring husband and wife, Rob Rouse (Upstart Crow - BBC2, 8 Out Of 10 Cats - Channel 4) and Helen Rutter (Coronation Street - ITV, Playing with Fire - National Theatre) and based …
In a tiny living room in Edinburgh, a fraught long-term friendship reaches its breaking point.
Acclaimed immersive adaptation of Irvine Welsh’s classic, staged in a unique tunnel beneath Edinburgh’s streets.
Inspired by real events: in 1969, in a segregated city in the American Midwest bursting with racial tension, a 14-year-old black girl, Vivian, was shot by a white cop, igniting one…
Welcome to the subconscious fantasy realm of oppressed white American men! Davey Anderson’s new play follows young Samuel into the alt-right.
It’s 2025 - a world of mystery, spies and secret missions.
August 5, 1962.
Comedy in a boiler suit with a lethal set of ratchets.
Theatre Hooam makes a welcome return to the Fringe with the award-winning Black and White Tea Room.
A dying father.
Two funny and disturbing short plays by Caryl Churchill.
Growing up is hard.
This gripping new play is a dramatic exploration of three characters’ struggle with anorexia, as we watch Libby, Kate and Jonathan fight to regain control of their lives from the…
’Have you just got exactly what you wanted by working hard and wanting it?’ A courageous look at the enduring bond of friendship.
A tense, suspenseful, edge-of-your-seat psychological thriller.
Wild young Hal becomes King and lays claim to the French crown.
Jeffrey Holland (Hi-de-Hi, You Rang M’Lord) returns in this sell-out one-man show about friendship, memories and a couple of remarkable lives.
From the Chiayi area of southern Taiwan comes this strong and original documentary-style depiction of local contemporary life refracted through one of Shakespeare’s greatest traged…
Sherman Theatre: Regional Theatre of the Year – The Stage Awards 2018.
Parody on love, friendship and shoes.
Maisey Mata, a filmmaker, is invited by the Women’s Refuge to document their clients in order to raise awareness about domestic violence.
A powerful and uplifting, one-woman show about triumph over adversity.
Typical Emmy, to turn brain cancer into a game! Her husband attempts to care for her, even as the illness eats away the woman he knows and loves, and her mother holds faith with in…
With the Japanese army rampaging through the South Pacific in 1942, the battle to save Australia is being fought along New Guinea’s infamous Kokoda track by a motley militia of poo…
Award-winning comedian Rob Carter’s cult-hit creation, Christopher Bliss, is back.
As the UK emerges from a state-mandated curfew, three young friends see their newfound freedom arrive but with shackles of its own.
Produced by Raw Material, in association with the Beacon Arts Centre.
An inspirational story of courage, caution and perseverance and humor.
Critically acclaimed company return to the Edinburgh Festival Fringe.
The Dancing on Ice Live UK Tour will be skating back across the country next year, starring the legendary Jayne Torvill and Christopher Dean.
The two great passions in John Christie’s life were opera and a beautiful young soprano, Audrey Mildmay, with whom he was completely smitten.
Set amid the tumult of the Easter Rising, The Plough and the Stars is the story of ordinary lives ripped apart by the idealism of the time.
Two opposing presidential party candidates are neck and neck in an unscrupulous battle for the nomination.
Harold and Maude is an idiosyncratic fable told though the eyes of the most unlikely pairing: a compulsive, self-destructive young man who attends funerals for entertainment …
The Divide, presented in two parts, is a tale that unflinchingly explores a dystopian society of repression, insurrection and forbidden love.
'You don't have to tell me about sadomasochism.
Tony and Emmy Award winner Stockard Channing, Freema Agyeman (Doctor Who), Olivier Award winner Desmond Barrit, Laura Carmichael (Downton Abbey) and&n…
Two tramps, Didi and Gogo wait on a country road by a tree for a man named Godot.
It is a rare treat to hear a dramatised performance of Shakespeare’s first published work, Venus and Adonis.
In a month where white supremacists have marched through the streets over Charlottesville in protest against the removal of a Confederate statue, there could not be a more relevant…
As a big fan of The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde, I was very excited to see Boiling Point’s spin-off.
In this show, you will empathise with a child killer.
Simone James stars in Wondr, Poppy Burton-Morgan’s debut as a playwright with Metta Theatre.
Amidst the large amount of political theatre at the Fringe, Dear Home Office: Still Pending sticks out.
As one of the most famous American authors of all time, many people will know of F.
We open on a reversed environmental crisis.
George Orwell’s magnum opus novel 1984 is eerily relevant today despite being published in 1949 and shows us a world of constant war, omnipresent surveillance and propaganda cond…
Wired is one of several productions with a military theme being performed at the Army Reserve Centre, Summerhall’s new venue, [email protected]
Andrew Bovell’s Speaking in Tongues: The Lies is one half of a Doughnut Productions double bill showing at the Pleasance Courtyard this August.
On a cliff edge somewhere, a man is about to jump to his death when he is stopped by a psychology professor.
Morning People Productions’ self-written and self-directed Twenty Something is a wonderful, shrewd new play about the whirlwind of realities and disappointments in young adult li…
Theatre is always at its most powerful when you feel truly transported into someone else’s reality.
Though history favours certain people and ends up silencing others, theatre can be a means of trying to give a voice to those whose perspectives have been lost.
Have you ever asked yourself ‘did that actually happen? Or is it all in my head?’.
Based on the true story of a Ugandan orphan, Amelia, whose parents died in a house fire.
Set in the heart of Scotland, The Man Who Couldn’t Dance is a story of first love, broken promises and surviving suburbia in the aftermath of a broken heart.
It is brave to reimagine Shakespeare, in particular arguably his greatest tragedy but Lear by John Scott Dance is a deeply moving, subtle and superbly performed interpretation of …
In A Different Way Home we hear from two estranged members of the same family as they share their sides of a complex family story with us – chiefly how they manage grief after lo…
50 years ago, Ken Loach’s TV drama, Cathy Come Home, won plaudits for its gritty and honest treatment of homelessness.
Deeply political, magnificently performed and filled with tense action and witty dialogue, Girls manages to grip and amaze the audience with its characters and powerful message fro…
Siren Theatre Co’s Good With Maps is a multi-faceted story masterfully guided by Jane Phegan who takes us through this one woman show.
The initial experience one is met with when the lights dim for Seanmhair (pronounced shen-a-var) is breathtaking.
At a college songwriting class in Chicago, an end-of-year competition involves the students performing each other’s anonymous submissions for a celebrity guest judge.
CS Lewis and a troubled, questioning student in a scintillating and spellbinding 90 minutes in the study of the famous Oxford don and bestselling author.
An exciting new play about Jungle Book author Rudyard Kipling, exploring his extraordinary life and the devastating personal consequences of WWI.
While most sketch shows at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe play up to their comic roots, Anomaly Theatre Company are adding a touch of the macabre with their dystopian show iDENTiTY.
Agatha Christie’s classic And Then There Were None is difficult as a play.
EastEnders fans will remember experiencing shock and upheaval at the revelation that the culprit of a long-running murder whodunnit was 10 year old Bobby Beale.
All-female Australian group Essential Theatre present their own gender-swapped take on Shakespeare’s classic.
Next! is a gritty, thought-provoking and poignant comedy illustrating the trials and tribulations of three unequivocally unique and extraordinary individuals.
A seasoned pantomime dame sits alone in his dressing room applying make-up, preparing for the performance of a lifetime.
Alice is an up-and-coming reporter and she is assigned the topic of sex trafficking to research.
In 1950s Britain there is a rose garden.
Gazing at a Distant Star follows three lives individually dealing with their own losses.
Take two funny men and ask them to create a hilarious dash through Genesis and Exodus in just under 90 minutes.
Alan Ayckbourn’s comedy for our times.
A fast-paced dramatic/comedic representation of the stresses of 21st-century student life.
Cold Comfort Farm is the story of Flora Poste, a bright young thing who finds herself forced to live with her relatives in the countryside.
Sunnyhill School wants pupils that push the limits.
Half past five on a Friday evening, and a school’s electronic door-locking system shuts down for the weekend… with four teachers still in the staff room.
Connor and George have been long acquainted, but as Connor’s reality is distorted, do they really know each other that well? Interrobang is a new piece of writing looking at mental…
A sibling betrayal.
Theresa is a woman of the Italian high society, married to a respectable husband and lost in a betrayal that initially seems to bring a breath of fresh air to the solitude she has …
This play, set against the historically accurate backdrop of the first day of the Somme, features fictitious soldiers from the Durham Pals regiment, preparing for the big push.
‘You can open your eyes now’.
England, 1823: the Industrial Revolution and a changing world.
The Actor’s Centre Theatre Company, Jersey, make their Edinburgh Festival premiere with Evan Placey’s critically acclaimed play.
Moliere’s classic comedy is one of the great originals that have been remade, adapted, musicalised and everything else-ised over the years.
Executed by student acting troupe The Hurtwood Corner from performing arts college Hurtwood House, Seven Devils is a play exploring the trials of down-on-their-luck Manhattan resid…
In their new drama, Walls and Bridges, Acting Coach Scotland delves into the themes of home and belonging through a dystopian Scotland in 2035.
A man collects stories of lost keys and dreams gone astray, wayward wallets and absent loved ones, abandoned playthings and misplaced memories.
CultureClash Theatre consume the audience in Cassiah Joski-Jethi’s gripping political play Under My Thumb.
Casting a blinding light on the atrocities of human nature, Tshepang: The Third Testament is a harrowing portrayal of the true story of Baby Tshepang – a nine-month-old South Afr…
Pixel Dust is a rare thing: a piece of theatre about the internet that isn’t utterly technophobic.
Chamberlain has been relegated to history as one of life’s wishful thinkers.
It’s two years after the referendum, and Bob Cunningham has stuff on his mind: whether or not to take early retirement, politics and what to do about the no vote, Brexit, Corbyn,…
Yael Farber’s critically acclaimed Mies Julie has returned to the Edinburgh Fringe and it’s easy to see why, with its incisive portrayal of colonialism, gender politics, and wh…
A show about the evocative powers of art must be particularly effective in practicing what it preaches.
Exploding Whale Theatre’s coming of age romp Heroes is set against the backdrop of Bowie’s rise to superstardom in 1972.
Tom Wells’s Me, as a Penguin, performed this August by Exeter University Theatre Company, is both a fun and melancholy look at loneliness, love and family.
Barrel Organ’s new show Anyone’s Guess How We Got Here feels like a natural development of the company’s practice and philosophy whilst also managing to delve into a very dif…
The internet has altered many aspects of the world we live in.
yt2 return with Birdland by the Olivier and Tony award-winning Simon Stephens.
Women at War is an interesting piece which explores the gendered dimensions of warfare through a monologue by a female American soldier serving in Afghanistan.
Both faithful and frantic, young company Flying Pig Theatre have produced a very satisfying version of Euripides’ Bacchae with a deft touch.
The Last Queen of Scotland is a bold and original new piece of writing by Jaimini Jethwa, commissioned by the National Theatre of Scotland and Dundee Rep, and produced by Stellar Q…
10 Rillington Place is successful in creating a chillingly uncanny aura; a domestic scene is twisted from the familiar into the unthinkable.
The story of two women in need of a liver transplant: Sophie Undridge, a young woman with autoimmune hepatitis, whose life has been reduced to medication and hospitalisation, and B…
Edinburgh flatmates Max and Alan are perfectly happy swapping banter and joints after a long day of doing nothing.
Jelly Beans is a really, really horrible play.
Unafraid to show the peaks and troughs of getting over an upsetting event, TheForgottenMoose Theatre Company put on an endearing performance of their original piece: The Play.
This play is an abridged version of the stage adaptation of late novelist Terry Pratchett’s sixth Discworld book which is in itself a parody of Shakespeare’s Macbeth.
A small group of survivors huddle in a bunker, eating beans and reminiscing on their favourite foods.
How to Act is set up as a masterclass in acting with a fantastic twist that brings questions of race and gender into a topical debate.
Noel has multiple sclerosis.
A touching piece of theatre, the young performers of Parker & Snell Youth Company have created an effective retelling of The Edelweiss Pirates and their struggle during the Second …
Pucqui Collaborative’s Changelings is a thoughtful story about two very different existences colliding and attempting to translate one another.
Glasgow Central is a play based on true events, written and directed by Lauren Dowie.
Theatre aiming to portray the lives of millennials is so often completely wrong and patronising (no, we don’t say the word ‘rad’ any more, or believe that wearing snapbacks i…
One million people on all sides were killed in Italy in WW2.
Timeau De Keyser, Hans Mortelmans and Simon De Winne – together known as Tibaldus – are one of Belgium’s most exciting and innovative young companies whose work is fierce, su…
A heartfelt tribute to Ireland’s late Nobel Poet by award-winning Ulster actor-director Larry McCluskey.
Marilyn Monroe, movie star.
Too often, we see the First World War as a stretch of years where only war happened, followed by years where the art about the war exploded in its disruptive manner.
Some Riot theatre’s new play is a rollercoaster of love, loss and the passion and pain of being young that hooks you from the first word, makes you fall in love with it then breaks…
Fifty years ago, Roland Barthes told us to forget what we know about an author when reading a text.
There’s a real sense of excitement in the run-up to Stand By, not least thanks to the slightly-unusual venue—inside an Army Reserve Centre in the north of the New Town.
Premiered in 1901 in Moscow, The Three Sisters by Chekhov is a play perhaps surprisingly easy to adapt to many different circumstances, as it speaks about characters’ dreams for …
Bee, Dee, Jay and Vee – will they ever do lunch? Dee’s a bitch, Jay’s in love (but who with?), Dee’s got Harry’s mother’s dodgy wheelchair to deal with, and Bee worries about eve…
Jack and Annie had the perfect relationship, right up until the day they didn’t anymore.
New writer Priscilla Berringer collaborates with Joanna Faith Habershon (2016’s Soft, the Moon Rose), taking a fresh look at old time classic Jane Eyre through the eyes of a fail…
‘The articles are shit.
The biggest Dick in the universe is on a plural mission: murder investigation, self-destruction and solving the riddles of the universe – taking on God, Napoleon and unruly human…
Wilde’s much loved masterpiece gets a 1980s revamp.
It is 2057 and the world’s population has reached 10 billion.
In 1950s Hazlehurst, Mississippi, the Mcgrath sisters have returned home.
An Actor’s Tribute combines new writing with devised content and improv to create a piece of theatre that explores the highs and lows of life from an actor’s point of view.
Home Front – Front Line tells the story of WWII through the lives of a young couple: Lizzie, a young woman serving on the home front with the Women’s Land Army, and Tom, serving …
Period production set in India in the 1940s, staging a spiritual journey two people take as they step foot into the theatre of life.
Powerful one-man show based on the much-loved WWI novel by Michael Morpurgo (War Horse).
At Wootton Bassett School, Leo’s class has been locked in.
Vaccine is a searing new drama created by the newly formed Warwick University company, Juvenilia.
Space Dogs is a historical comedy drama set in the early days of the Cold War.
Imagine a lifetime of feeling invisible.
Ridley’s modern classic sees Presley and Haley as orphaned and perpetually infantilised 28 year-olds, unable to leave their East London flat for ten years following their parents…
It’s 1956, when men slayed business on the golf course and women had the dinner waiting.
Woyzeck ekes out a living on a meagre wage, earning pennies by eating peas for a dodgy clinical trial, while his wife cheats on him and everyone finds him pathetic.
This play tells the story of Sophia, a street prostitute, and Serephina, a high class escort.
Direct from The Brighton Fringe – an autobiographical romp through a midlife diagnosis of ADHD in the Times journalist Emma Mahony.
Halfway through David Tsonos’ tedious and rambling show, a former boyfriend, one of the many trotted out as a manifested recollection from the trio of bridesmaids, appears before…
Cockamamy is an adjective meaning ludicrous or nonsensical.
City Love provides an honest and hard-hitting look at relationships, starting with a chance encounter between two young London professionals on a night bus.
As her lead character, Helen Fox explains that one out of every two people in the UK born after 1960 will be diagnosed with cancer in their lifetime.
Despite Hope Theatre Company’s name, this production did not leave me very hopeful about the issue it was raising – that of discrimination against LGBT people in sport.
This is an insight into a piece of work in its infancy, and it does have a long way to go before it stands on its own two feet.
Sometimes, just one good idea is enough to make a show a success.
Raton Laveur – meaning raccoon – is an original, bold, black comedy brought to us by Australian theatre company Fairly Lucid Productions, who are making their debut at the Edin…
The Amazing Clinic of Armour and Smith is an amusing farce about a doctor’s waiting room filled with patients in desperate need of solutions to their relationship problems.
Opening with an audio recording of various real-life political statements – given by both normal citizens and political leaders – Sleepwalkers quickly registers its interest in…
One evening, 10-year-old Rhona goes missing.
Based on the true story of the senseless, unsolved stabbing of a teenager, Dan Bishop’s dark comedy explores the impact random acts of violence have on young people, and their un…
‘What is an artist without his muse?’ Beauty constantly asks this question as it delves into what it really means to create a legacy as an artist, and investigates how mo…
Life as a Goth is not easy.
No crocodile tears are involved in this deeply moving one woman monologue; it is emotion in its purest, most innocent form.
Hollywood: home to the fools who dream.
Poignant and humorous, this is a semi-autobiographical piece of writing which roots itself in Co-coism director Hung Chien-Han’s upbringing.
This jump-cutting adaptation of Shelagh Stephenson’s drama following two generations of domestic abuse is a decent attempt at a school-level production.
Glasgow theatre company Tidy Carnage explore the modern phenomenon of internet shaming by fusing theatre and film through Shame, written and performed by Belle Jones.
For a one-man play, Enda Walsh’s Misterman feels almost mythically large in its intensity.
Performing to a deservedly sold out crowd, this piece aims to start a conversation with its audience about a topic that is too often neglected.
The Traverse Theatre is onto a winner with its programming this year.
This cleverly written piece by Sam Steiner may be back for a third year at the Fringe, but Walrus Theatre has still managed to create something fresh in this wonderful, captivating…
Written by award winning playwright Elinor Cook, Out of Love is a stunning piece of new writing which conveys the absolute power of female friendship, something which is often over…
In our youth-obsessed society, women become sexualised at a very young age.
If Moonlight After Midnight were easier to follow, I’m sure it would make for an incredible piece from Concrete Drops Theatre.
It is ten years since Simon Stephens captured the chaos of London in 2005: within a few days London went from celebrating Live8 and the announcement that they would be hosting the …
Set in a bush, this play gets quickly into its own stride, with a persistent odd humour which flips on its head anything you thought you knew about a conversation between three you…
At the age of 36, Franz Kafka sat down to write a letter to his father that would never be sent.
Laurel and Hardy remain the most popular comedy double act of all time, on both sides of the Atlantic.
The alternative RSC’s adaptation of Shakespeare’s works might more succinctly be titled Shakespeare: The Pantomime.
There’s a lot going on in Luke Barnes’ Bottleneck.
A true story, this dramatic two-hander is a fascinating exploration of 17th century life in the city of Rome filled with drama, conflict and art.
In the post apocalyptic world of nuclear winter, two strangers with the world on their shoulders, meet on a bench.
The Medea of Euripides is a story of love, of life, of murder and of how all three interlink.
Described by its creator as a two-actor play of “a relationship rotting” and a manifestation of domestic “purgatory”, it quite quickly becomes apparent through this tense a…
In Gratiano, a forgettable side character from Shakespeare’s The Merchant of Venice steps on stage for an hour for a solo show about heroes, villains, nobodies and the rise of fa…
Quilliam transported us into their world with this innovative, captivating, controversial performance which examined Islamic radicalisation in a series of complex twists and turns.
Scottish award-winning playwright and novelist Glenn Chandler’s best-known work might be television detective series Taggart, but he also has a string of successful plays and pro…
Nestled in what seems, somewhat appropriately, to be a shipping container in the Pleasance Courtyard, two creatures on a journey with no origin point or destination try to figure e…
Energetic, disturbing and just a bit confusing, Fourth Monkey’s latest offering of physical theatre crashes onto the festival stage in this entertaining if messy and uneven reworki…
Truman Capote regards us with a look that cannot be readily deciphered.
“A musical about two serial killers,” is how Buried: A New Musical by Colla Voce Theatre describes itself.
An intense thriller challenging the villains of the business world, the bullies who take pleasure in their success over others, no matter what it takes.
If you are looking for a show that demonstrates exceptional acting and physical theatre skills Tobacco is where you will find it.
For lovers of Tennessee Williams and anyone who appreciates good theatre the double bill of Ivan’s Widow and Talk to Me Like the Rain and Let Me Listen makes for a very rewardin…
It’s a rainy day in Edinburgh and I’m not in the mood for a My Sister’s Keeper type of cancer play.
Glimpses of a toxic relationship.
Good theatre should make you feel something and by that definition alone, this was great theatre.
Inspired by August Strindberg’s groundbreaking 1888 naturalistic drama, Miss Julie, the action is relocated to a Reconstruction Era Virginia plantation.
NATO Summit, 2014, Newport, Wales: Pippa is dazed, hungover and staging her own personal protest on the Coldra roundabout.
Theatre Ad Infinitum have been a Fringe favourite for years; creating thought provoking and beautiful shows to touch both your heart and your mind.
It’s 54 years since the last conscripted British citizens returned to civilian life after completing their National Service.
Powerful and demanding, Red Ladder Theatre Company’s production of The Damned United is every bit as belligerent and uncompromising as the protagonist of its story.
In the library of a grammar school in Stockport, a group of school pupils gather who appear to lead typical teenage lives.
A child is born.
1533: Henry VIII’s London, the height of negotiations for Britain’s separation from Europe – and Jean and Georges are having their portrait painted.
A young bride returns to her family’s rural estate for a weekend-long wedding celebration.
Barry Hines’ iconic novel was turned into one of the greatest British films of all time.
Nominated for best play by the Anti-Trafficking Foundation in 2016.
Ever thought what it was like to be in the most famous film musical of all time? Ponder no further.
A boy washed up on the tide.
Walt Whitman stops somewhere, waiting for you.
Two Irish and eastern European women talk about immigration.
Rudyard Kipling’s classic jungle tale is a blend of fear, wonderment, danger and discovery, brought to life by this talented youth group.
Making a show about science interesting to a general audience is an extremely difficult feat.
Three male dancers perform Company Chordelia & Solar Bear’s Lady Macbeth: Unsex Me Here choreographed by Kally Lloyd-Jones and cast.
Wealth and poverty, opportunity or not, Treasure and India.
A group of boys crash-landed on a deserted Pacific Island begins this dark and disturbing tale of savagery, bullying and the breakdown of civilised society.
Thrill Me: The Leopold & Loeb Story won the first Broadway Baby Bobby Award in 2014 as one of the most outstanding productions of that year’s Festival Fringe.
These Walls is about young women facing walls in their lives.
Moni’s got guts and a promiscuous disposition.
Frumpy, single and jobless? What else can a twenty-something woman do but gulp a bittersweet glass of nothing? Fizzing with dark comedy, Beth transforms into the world’s most des…
Fourth Monkey return to the Fringe with a fearless and bold new piece of work, inspired by Bram Stoker’s short story of the same title and directed by associate director Simone Cox…
Take three different couples and get them all pregnant.
If you could change one decision from your past, would you do it? If your answer is yes, we at Volition Inc may be able to help.
Three decades of killing - 24 hours to break the case.
Listen closely with empathy to what high school students are saying.
‘You live your whole life and then it’s just you.
Jan Groenewald takes us on a harrowing journey through a childhood experience of sexual violation to victory and riches.
Following last year’s five-star reviews for Sondheim’s Assassins at the Fringe, BB Theatre Productions present a poignant, uplifting musical which explores friendship, ambition and…
Imagine that you have only one hour to choose one single memory from your life – and everything else will be erased forever.
Cameryn Moore has made a name for herself as one of the Fringe’s great taboo busters, especially on the subject of sex.
Like Blood From a Cheap Cigar is a personal glimpse inside the intense, damaged relationship between George, a past-his-prime bad boy and Margo, his pretty, significantly younger g…
The Florence Theatre Company presents Cannonball, an irreverent new drama making its Edinburgh Fringe debut following the company’s sell-out production of America at the Chelsea …
Hope can be found, even in the darkest days of our lives.
A play about hope that centres around a homeless man as he tries to get his first home.
A play, a pie and a pint.
A killer haunts the shores of Edgartown.
Benjamin Teel, a paranoid schizophrenic, believes he is responsible for the murder of millions.
A black comedy dealing with complicated lives, loves and buried secrets.
By Andrew St Clair James. Truth boxes are delivered around the world. What Truth is inside? Should they be opened? Would you want anyone to know your truth?
Finished just two months before the author’s murder on 18 August 1936 by a gang of Franco’s supporters, The House of Bernarda Alba is now accepted as Lorca’s great masterpiece of l…
‘Tell me Connor, what happens when you run out? What happens when you take that last pill?’ With the clinical drug trial of Exspiravitacillin coming to an end, Connor faces losing …
A tight-knit group of school friends are learning about the struggles of the Suffragette movement, but none of them are really listening.
Business is bad for conservative relationship counsellor Sandra.
In the latest text by Mudar Alhaggi, this play is about daily life in the midst of the Syrian war, the waiting and the disappointed illusion that the next day might bring about cha…
A chorus of bawdy spirits lead you through this physically dynamic amalgamation of Shakespeare’s finest death scenes, which fuse together familiar characters and scenes to create a…
Will little Sun defeat Grimblewitch and show her father how to forgive? A Hurly Burly, tale of our time, Grimblewitch fuses storytelling, music and movement to explore the impact o…