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Showing all Performing Arts news in Reviews
Italian Maestro Riccardo Muti conducts the exceptional Australian World Orchestra at the Sydney Opera House for the opening of their 2018 concert season.
A deeply satisfying all-Stravinsky CD of live recordings released by Decca in January
For decades Savall’s artistic focus has explored European music from the Middle Ages to the Baroque, cultures that were never stagnant as history may sometimes encourage us to believe.
In this collaboration between Essential Theatre and Three Birds Theatre, Ophelia is no longer just that unfortunate girl who had a thing for flowers.
"Comedy" that goes behind the scenes to reveal the art form is no laughing matter.
More divine than human…
A very passionate and personal tribute to one of the legendary pioneers of electronica.
Natural musicianship and phenomenal technique combine in an extensive recorded history of an extraordinary Australian concert pianist.
Move over Priscilla, there’s a new queen in town.
Fine playing from a veteran HIP ensemble led by the exuberant British queen of the Baroque violin.
A moving and respectful account of a problematic work.
This intimate gem of a work returns us to the primal rewards of masterful storytelling.
An historical martial arts epic that is both frenetic and contemplative.
Punchdrunk teams up with the National Theatre to create a compelling piece of immersive drama.
A charming production based on Michelle Magorian’s popular children's novel, about the friendship between a London evacuee and an elderly recluse.
THE OLD VIC: Sam Mendes directs Kevin Spacey in this bravura production of Shakespeare’s timeless play.
FRINGE WORLD: A comedic thesis in pop dialectics covering the great pairings from Brandy and Monica to Freddie Mercury and What’s-her-face Operabitch.
CHRIS POTTER: A musical prodigy who had his first professional jazz gig at the age of 13, he was also the youngest recipient ever of the prestigious Danish Jazzpar Prize, which is one of the most respected awards in the jazz world.
THE TRAIN DRIVER: There’s a shock, or a twist at the end of the play, which I won’t spoil by revealing here. Suffice to say, it sent chills down the spine and was not expected.
You cannot help but be shocked reading the premise for this play. In December 2000, a 35 year old South African woman stood in front of a train holding her three young children and waited to die. When her 5 year old son
MACBETH: Song of the Goat seek to conjure a complete theatrical experience by engulfing Shakespeare’s text into ‘the ceaseless flow of energy of the actors in performance’.
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