Review: Classic and modern views of Edinburgh, as expressed in paintings, photography and poetry at the Open Eye Gallery.
Review: Citizens Theatre’s production of A Christmas Carol is finally back in its full glory, with a fantastic ensemble and a pure delight to watch.
Review: Scottish Ballet brings sparkling joy and magic in ‘The Nutcracker,’ a delicious festive treat for all ages.
Review: Edinburgh’s Summerhall’s Out of Sight Out of Mind is an ambitious multimedia exhibition showcasing artworks by more than 100 exhibitors who have lived experience of mental health issues.
Review: The Royal Scottish National Orchestra returns to the Edinburgh International Festival with Richard Strauss’ comedic opera Ariadne auf Naxos.
Review: Edinburgh-based dance theatre company Curious Seed makes its Edinburgh International Festival debut with Field – Something for the Future Now. This durational and immersive outdoor experience of dance and movement is set in Holyrood Park.
Review: Former Blur frontman continues his quest for the surprising and eclectic with fresh material at the Edinburgh International Festival’s Contemporary Music stage.
Review: Dancemakers from around the world reflect on their home cities through film for the Dancing in the Streets series. Commissioned by and premiered at Edinburgh International Festival, with funding from the British Council.
Review: Acclaimed songwriter and singer Nadine Shah brings her insistent and dark indie-pop to Edinburgh International Festival.
Review: Two masters of their instruments – Malian and French – display a sparkling creative synergy at Edinburgh International Festival.
Review: Edinburgh International Festival presents Chineke! chamber ensemble’s thrilling display of extraordinary, ethnically-diverse classical musical talent.
Review: The Edinburgh International Festival continues with an inspiring weekend trilogy of traditional music concerts curated by Aidan O’Rourke.
Review: Floating Points’ Edinburgh Park stage set was an evolving and involving sonic techno-adventure.
Review: Edinburgh International Festival’s warm welcome back to the performing arts continues with Neu! Reekie! for a night of poetry, film and banter, rounded-off by a set by Scottish pop music royalty Edwyn Collins.
Review: Celebrated Irish playwright Enda Walsh brings his intense, immersive production ‘Medicine’ to Edinburgh’s Traverse Theatre for the city’s International Festival.
Review: Whitechapel Gallery is showing the largest exhibition yet of painter Eileen Agar, articulating the crucial role that she played in the development of European twentieth-century culture.
Review: Renowned playwright Zinnie Harris takes her directorial skills into a new arena with her film debut ‘A Glimpse’, as part of Scottish Mental Health Arts Festival.
Review: The first of four virtual live pieces from the Scottish National Jazz Orchestra (SNJO) brings a crisp and soulful jazz to the sweeping 12th-century arches of Edinburgh’s St Giles Cathedral.
Review: In an online discussion hosted by The Victoria and Albert Museum in London, author Dr. Priya Atwal examines the often-overlooked Sikh Empire (1799-1849).
Review: A recent online discussion about the life and work of photographer Robert Blomfield, lead by members of his family, is a revealing, touching and affectionate tribute.
Review: The third in a series of three Brunton Classical online concerts culminates in a masterful Mendelssohn piece, bookended by two contrasting pieces from 20th and 21st centuries.
Review: The Resol String Quartet’s performance on the theme of Prodigies Grow Up, is the second in a series of three Brunton Classical online concerts airing from lunch times in February and March.
Review: A thought-provoking and challenging collection of moving-image works, available to watch online via LUX Scotland’s website.