Linda Gaboriau

Linda Gaboriau is a Montreal-based dramaturge and literary translator. She has worked as a freelance journalist for the CBC as well as the Montreal Gazette, and worked in Canadian and Quebecois theatre. Gaboriau has won awards for her translations of more than 80 plays and novels by Quebec writers, including many of the Quebec plays best known to English Canadian audiences. She is the founding director of the Banff International Literary Translation Centre.

Birds of a Kind

Riccardo Galgani

Riccardo Galgani is a Scottish playwright and screenwriter, born in Glasgow in 1969. His work for the stage includes: Acts (part of the triptych Family staged by the Traverse Theatre, Edinburgh, in 1999); Green Field (Traverse, 2002) and The Found Man (Traverse, 2005). He was also Pearson Playwright in Residence at the Traverse between 2001 and 2002.

Family: three plays

Griselda Gambaro

Griselda Gambaro (born 1928) is an Argentine writer, whose novels, plays, short stories, story tales, essays and novels for teenagers often concern the political violence in her home country. She is Argentina's most celebrated playwright.

Saying Yes

William Gaminara

William Gaminara is an English actor, screenwriter and playwright. His plays include The Nightingales (UK tour, 2018), The Three Lions (Edinburgh, 2013; St James Theatre, London, 2015) and According to Hoyle (Hampstead Theatre, 1995),

As an actor he is best known for playing Leo Dalton in Silent Witness from 2002-2013, and Dr Richard Locke in BBC Radio 4's long-running soap The Archers.

According to Hoyle
The Three Lions
The Nightingales

Jonathan Garfinkel

Jonathan Garfinkel is a Canadian playwright and journalist.

House of Many Tongues

William Gaskill

William Gaskill (1930-2016) was a major theatre director who, in a wide-ranging freelance career, directed many productions of Brecht, Beckett and Shakespeare. He was closely associated with the Royal Court, where he directed Edward Bond's Saved. He co-founded Joint Stock Theatre in 1974 with Max Stafford-Clark, going on to stage some of the most significant work of the 70s and 80s.

Words Into Action

Mark Gatiss

Mark Gatiss is an actor, writer and producer. He first found success with The League of Gentlemen, with whom he won the Perrier Award at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe in 1997, and went on to enjoy a radio series and three TV series on the BBC and big-screen outing in 2005. He has written nine episodes of Doctor Who since its return to television in 2005 and has appeared in the show twice. He is perhaps best known as the co-creator and co-writer of the award-winning global phenomenon Sherlock in which he also plays Mycroft Holmes. Other notable television credits include London Spy, Wolf Hall, Coalition, Mapp and Lucia, The Crimson Petal and the White, Nighty, Night, The Wind and the Willows and Sense and Sensibility. Film credits include The Knot, Denial, Absolutely Fabulous, Dad’s Army, Our Kind of Traitor, Bright Young Things and Starter for Ten. Theatre credits include Coriolanus, The Recruiting Officer, The Vote (Donmar Warehouse), All About My Mother (The Old Vic), Season’s Greetings (National Theatre), 55 Days (Hampstead), and Three Days in the Country (National Theatre), for which he won an Olivier Award for Best Supporting Actor.

Queers: Eight Monologues
Queers: Eight Monologues - SIGNED COPY
A Christmas Carol – A Ghost Story

Rebecca Gausnell

Rebecca Gausnell is a freelance voice and dialect coach. She born and raised in the United States and studied acting at Northwestern University in Chicago before completing her MFA in Voice Studies at the Royal Central School of Speech and Drama in London.

As a voice and dialect coach, Rebecca has worked in theatre, film and television in the UK, USA and around the world, with actors including Richard Armitage, Zawe Ashton, Orlando Bloom, Jerome Flynn, Johnny Flynn, Caroline Goodall, Kit Harington, Rhys Ifans, Thomas Kretschmann, Jack McBrayer, Mikael Persbrandt, Noomi Rapace, Clive Rowe, Noah Schnapp, Ed Skrein and Lydia Wilson.

She has also worked with directors across all mediums including Gemma Bodinetz, Stephen Daldry, Matthew Dunster, Simon Evans, Yaël Farber, Neil Jordan, Diane Paulus, Lindsay Posner, Guy Ritchie, Michael Roskam, Melly Still and Mike Tweddle.

She is the author of Mastering an American Accent: The Compact Guide.

Rebecca Gausnell
Mastering an American Accent: The Compact Guide

Jamila Gavin

Jamila Gavin is a British writer born in Mussoorie, India. She is known primarily for her children's books, including Coram Boy, which won the 2000 Whitbread Prize for Children's Book of the Year.

Coram Boy