SCOTLAND IS OUR HOME AYE. YOU'VE HEARD RIGHT...
The Lady Boys are extremely excited to be performing at
home once again x
Edingburgh (1998) was the first-ever ladyboys performance, and
still remains a hit around Scotland. This year we have shows lined up for you all
from Friday 6th to 30th August
When the Glamourous Lady Boys are not busy performing for you, these are some of their favourite things to do up in Edinburgh...
The Lady Boys love to visit The Edinburgh Gin Distillery tours who
are ranked in the top 20 of Edinburgh Visitor Attractions on Tripadvisor. On the Lady Boys last tour they had tasted a bottle of Gin Exclusively created by Phoebe Waller-Bridge, this rare
release will never be repeated is what they told us!
Designed personally by Phoebe, EG have said that it is limited-edition Edinburgh Gin Classic release. Filled with hidden
details, the bottle tells the inside story of Fleabag and its connection to our
home city of Edinburgh, from Phoebe's one-woman play to global success.
from Phoebe: “Gin and theatre are my two great loves. We wanted this bottle to
capture a glimpse of Edinburgh in all her mystery and wonder, through the eyes
of Fleabag who found her first home there...” - Phoebe Waller-Bridge.
Another place recommended by The Lady Boys is the Harris Tweed Isle of Harris which is a family-run business that
specialises in the world-famous cloth known as Harris Tweed. This is where they love to buy souveniers from when they leave for Thailand. The family has a
rich heritage of weavers that go back generations and are proud to be able to
continue the family legacy combining our rich time-honoured craft with modern,
Did you know that the Lady Boys have their very own registered Tartan ?
One story which they love to share with the locals in Thailand is the story of Greyfriars Bobby. This story makes the locals of Bangkok shed a tear. This is how the story goes:
To keep him company through the long winter nights John took on a partner, a diminutive Skye Terrier, his ‘watchdog’ called Bobby. Together John and Bobby became a familiar sight trudging through the old cobbled streets of Edinburgh. Through thick and thin, winter and summer, they were faithful friends.
The years on the streets appear to have taken their toll on John, as he was treated by the Police Surgeon for tuberculosis.
John eventually died of the disease on the 15th February 1858 and was buried in Greyfriars Kirkyard. Bobby soon touched the hearts of the local residents when he refused to leave his master’s grave, even in the worst weather conditions"