Following a tough competition, The Victorian Market has selected a winner for its 2020 calendar.
Political journalist and broadcaster John Sergeant will headline the 16th Nairn Book and Arts Festival (NBAF).
It’s 60 years ago today since a little visitor from Peru with a big appetite for marmalade was introduced to the world of literature.
North-east architecture students are jetting off to Japan for the final of an international competition to design the future of office space.
Adele Parks is widely successful - she's sold over 3million copies of her books - but The Image of You doesn't quite pack the right punch.
It's one of the most keenly anticipated literary contests in Scotland.
In Yoko Tawada's British debut, the Berlin-based Japanese novelist has taken inspiration from the story of Knut, a bear who became an international sensation.
He has been nicknamed 'The Man with the Golden Voice' and there won't be many music aficionados who haven't heard Paul Carrack bring a lyric to life.
She was the north-east woman who murdered a king.
Paintings and tapestries from a much-loved Speyside artist who died last year have gone on display.
A Highland book event is giving local talent the chance to be on the same stage as their literary heroes.
It’s 50 years ago this week since the death of the man who brought Oor Wullie and The Broons to life
He was the modest man who breathed life into such unforgettable characters as Oor Wullie, The Broons and Desperate Dan.
Images of a red squirrel peeking between two branches in a Moray forest and a curlew with a crab clamped in its beak at a Highlands loch have won top photography awards.
This is the second novel from the author of the much-praised The Bees.
It has everything from fashion icons to fearsome monsters, and antique troves to ancient documents.
Dear Mrs Bird follows Emmeline 'Emmy' Lake who dreams of being a 'Lady War Correspondent' but stumbles into a job answering problem page letters for an eccentric boss at a women's magazine in Blitz-besieged London.
A famed anthropologist, who has investigated everything from ancient burials to modern acts of genocide, has won the coveted Saltire Book Award.
Dear Annie, I really wanted to like your book.
It is not quite a tale as old as time but a book more than six decades overdue has finally been returned to city librarians.
An Aberdeen theatre which beams its Hogmanay celebrations around the world has revealed this year's line-up.
Zadie Smith is so thoroughly impressive as a human being - smart, witty and a tenured professor of fiction at New York University; her first novel, White Teeth, she wrote while in her third year at King's College Cambridge - that even when you can't quite latch on to her writing, you wish you could, as though it's your fault for not being intellectual and insightful enough.
Art has always been a part of Jennifer Mackenzie’s life.
From grey and green ladies to corpses hidden in walls, you can follow a trail of hauntings and terrifying tales through the castles and grand houses of the Aberdeenshire and Moray.
Going Dark in the Black Isle: Neil Lancaster talks about his new book and tracking down Levi Bellfield
Neil Lancaster chased murderers, human traffickers, fraudsters and drug dealers during more than 30 years of his life in the Metropolitan Police and the military.
Award-winning artists, makers and designers are opening their studio doors to the public this weekend.
Inspired by a true story, this charming book tells the tale of an unlikely visitor to a quiet Hebridean island – a large and rather fierce looking bear, “just suddenly there, filling the air with bear.”
He’s the Scottish star who made his big breakthrough in Britain’s Got Talent.
An Aberdeen mum is preparing to stage her first solo art exhibition after rekindling her creative passions following a 20-year break.
It is the first image from the new blockbuster film featuring Karen Gillan, who appears alongside silver screen legend Harrison Ford.
More than a decade ago, an Elgin man set out to document his experiences working as a crime reporter in South Africa.
If White Tears was a car, it would be a high-performance sports coupe dragging a fully laden lorry, its wheels billowing smoke as it struggles to make any headway.
One Saturday night during the Great War, a youngster called Jimmy Scott and a friend bought some bottles of “porter ale” in the Aberdeenshire village of Methlick.