Monday, September 25, 2017
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Review: the 28th of April

Perhaps the most thrilling aspect of watching a student play in St Andrews is the generally far-reaching scope of ambition. The 28th of April had sparked my interest with its intriguing premise which revealed very little besides its primary conflict and unconventional setting. Not knowing what to expect, I skimmed through Rector’s Café as I waited for my panini...

Would St Andrews make a good video game setting?

Have an idea we haven't mentioned? Let us know in the comments below!

Review: Label presents Grounded

Label was able to create its own niche, by always providing the audience with strong and relevant messages, spanning from body-positive and gender fluid to environmental fashion, as in the case of "Grounded."

Exploring the relevance of music charts today

Katie Munro asks if the music charts hold any meaning in the streaming driven music industry of today.

Musings on a theme: Johnny Flynn

Zeb Baker-Smith explains why we should all take the time to listen to the music or enjoy the performances of multi-talented artist Johnny Flynn.

Review: ‘Getting Ready for a Swim’

Amy Hill, a St Andrews fourth year, worked in partnership with Cameron Newell to produce her debut album, Getting Ready for a Swim, which is an undeniably intimate piece. She was clearly inspired by the seasons as she uses them to frame her stream-of-consciousness-style meditations on change through ruminations on nature. One, undoubtedly, gets goose flesh spread on the skin...

Review: Jerusalem

Director Al Gillespie "had his hands full" with this ambitious production, writes Ryan Hay.

Kristin Atherton : An Interview from the RSC’s Rome Season

The Saint caught up with actor Kristin Atherton, star of Julius Caesar and Antony & Cleopatra, to find out more about the play, the directors, and her journey as an actor.

The Saint’s guide to upcoming local music gigs

The semester is ending, revision is around the corner, and at this point, you’re just dying to get out of the Bubble. Well never fear, The Saint has you covered.

Lingerie as armour: objectification in gaming

Ollie Sayers systematically destroys this misogynistic videogame trope.