Lindsay can be contacted through Playwrights' Studio
Lindsay studied Technical Theatre at Edinburgh's Telford
College, and Drama and Theatre Arts at Queen Margaret University,
Edinburgh, where she specialised in Playwriting under the watchful
eye of Colin Mortimer. During this time, she was member of the
Traverse Young Writers Group run by its Writer in Residence, Alan
Wilkins. Her full-length play Alone, Face to Face was
work-shopped with Traverse Director Dominic Hill. She has also
taken part in a number of the Traverse's 'Words, Words, Words'
nights. In February 2010, Lindsay co-directed scenes from
Underlying Truth her full-length horror play which was
rehearsed and performed at the Pleasance Theatre, Islington.
Lindsay was mentored by established playwright Isabel Wright as part of the Playwrights' Studio mentorship scheme 2011/12, during which she created a new full-length play. In April 2012, scenes from this were showcased at the talent night 'Little Rooms Pub Theatre.' In June 2012, Lindsay's play One Elliot Park opened to sold out performances and 5 star reviews when performed by Edinburgh-based company Siege Perilous at Malmaison in Leith.
In 2013, Lindsay joined Urban Fox theatre company to co-write a production called Globophobia for the Edinburgh Fringe. The play was another huge success, gaining 5 star reviews, sold-out performances, and a nomination for The Scottish Arts Club Flying Artichoke Award.
Richard Stamp, 'Fringe Guru' *****
"Lindsay Miller's tour-de-force script poses constant questions, from its disorientating opening right through to its disturbing finale. It's thought-provoking and entertaining, combining sharp observation with plenty of wit. Fight it all you like, but you'll find yourself drawn in...waiting for that final twist, for another sting in the tail."
Drew McAdam, 'Edinburgh Evening News' ****
"Cleverly written and perfectly delivered by a cast with more talent that is reasonable, this is a remarkable production. The story and the characters demand your attention from the outset, then take you into a dark place that is brutally shocking, yet unbelievably entertaining."
Joyce McMillan, 'The Scotsman' ***
"Over a fierce 70 minutes, Miller's intensely theatrical script gradually rises to a fever pitch of shrieking paranoia and competing voices… Miller's play is more disturbing than thrilling, and often painfully accurate in reflecting the torment of extreme mental breakdown."