In five years’ time it will no longer seem odd to see someone walking down the street with a headset covering their eyes.
The UK’s longest running cinematic celebration of the world’s high places takes place next week. Jack McKeown talks to two of Dundee Mountain Film Festival’s keynote speakers about their love of the ascent.
Don’t be disturbed if you see characters from Game of Thrones, Star Wars, anime or video games wandering the streets of Dundee this weekend.
Have you spotted groups of fully grown adults waving their phones around in public and pointing at cartoon creatures on their screen?
In 2007, Dundee held its first Literary Festival. The two-day event took place in June and drew His Dark Materials author Philip Pullman as its star writer.
Chris van der Kuyl is addressing a roomful of children in Perth. "Video games are big business,” he says. “Games are basically the only thing I do with my life. So for those of you who spend your time playing games there’s a future for you."
They're moving almost too quickly for the eye to see. It seems incredible that two little joysticks can control such a blur of movement.
The Games Workshop in Dundee city centre on a hot Thursday afternoon. The sun beats down outside but in the cool interior of the shop all eyes are on the room’s two big boards.
More than 50,000 performances of 3,269 different shows from 48 countries at almost 300 venues .