A 12-year-old boy is on the run with his only friend, a crow. Starving and frightened, they meet a man who lives alone in a caravan on the outskirts of society. Their meeting begins a surreal journey where magic meets real life.
The HandleBards are a troupe of cycling actors who perform Shakespeare plays as you've never seen them before. Caroline Lindsay finds out more.
As Perth Theatre prepares to reopen its doors for the first time in three years, following an impressive restoration project, Caroline Lindsay goes behind the scenes to find out more.
Billed as “a night of storytelling and chitchat,” That’s Your Lot features Glaswegian comedian Limmy at his off-the-wall best, enacting snippets from his new book and much, much more.
Brian Limond has been busy. In-between filming sketches and causing chaos on Twitter, the Glaswegian comedian has been writing his second collection of short stories, That’s Your Lot, which was published last week. And now Limmy is taking the book out on a 30-date sold out tour across the UK. Billed as “a night of storytelling and chit chat", the show will give fans the opportunity to hear snippets from the comic’s new book and to fire questions at him during a special Q&A section.
EDge, London Contemporary Dance School’s postgraduate dance company, is touring with unusual works by four new and award-winning choreographers and will be wowing audiences at The Space at Dundee and Angus College’s Kingsway Campus next Wednesday.
A groundbreaking, multi-sensory, immersive theatre show for audiences with profound and multiple learning disabilities (PMLD) is coming to Courier Country.
Sharp-eyed readers may have noticed that the horse in the picture above isn’t black. “Where’s Black Beauty?” you cry. But as I discover during my chat with actor Andy Cannon, a picture of the starring horse will give away one of the secrets of the show’s technical wizardry.
How do you depict a giant chicken on stage, or contend with a grandma who grows eight metres tall?
The Man Who Followed His Legs (And Kept On Walking) is a celebration of human resilience, following the story of two Scottish coal miners’ experience of the First World War.