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Showing all news in Reviews
Cleeves certainly knows how to construct a captivating, intricate plot with lots of unexpected turns.
A remarkable debut collection of short stories elegantly detailing the lives of Lebanese migrant families in western Sydney.
A one-man show about loneliness, longing, and social media-enhanced isolation, and a dance theatre piece exploring call-out culture through a comic book lens.
Hill’s must-read book combines detailed research, candid testimonies and an incisive analysis of how abuse perpetrators and victims think.
Hale’s debut novel is an examination of power and changing mother-daughter relationships.
Bryer’s debut novel is a challenging and artful work that plays with parallels.
SSO’s concert performance of Britten’s opera brought out the best of the best – so where was the audience?
A detailed biography of a masterful conman and the historian who pursued him.
Opera Australia has premiered its first new work in nearly a decade, and it’s quintessentially Australian, both in subject and tone, but does it capture the spirit of artist Brett Whiteley?
An all-too-realistic thriller with a protagonist who, while not likeable, is attractive and compelling.
This is one of the best murder thrillers to hit the bookshops in a long time.
Stan is drip-feeding episodes of this addictive lit-world rom-com, and that's Mel Campbell's only quibble.
It’s easy to let the trajectory of the aural-optical assault wash over you, but blink and you’ll miss it all.
Jo Thornely details the history and practices of ten cults, with particular emphasis on their leaders.
Three exhibitions in London: Oceania, the new Islamic display at the British Museum, and the Turner Prize.
Curated by Kentridge himself, this is a great celebration of creative engagement and its capacity to dovetail into every aspect of life.
The National Gallery of Australia had one of the largest acquisition budgets in the world in the 70s. A new exhibition forces us to question the value of the arts today.
This exhibition shows that Ledger was so much more than an actor; he was an inspiration to anyone with a creative inclination to experiment – to just do it.
Hannaford excels as Carole King. She’s energised, mournful, ecstatic, introverted, forgiving and gutsy.
Elbow Room's Prehistoric is a stand-out piece of theatre.
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