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Showing all news in Reviews
A smutty and delightful performance that makes other cabarets look tame.
A succinct, exposing look at a community in ethical crisis – with shattering parallels to our own.
A spectacular work of dance imprisoned in a plodding narrative.
Morsi’s poetic stories of life in Palestine pull at the heartstrings.
Australian writer Lucy Treloar creates a credible dystopia in her second novel, Wolfe Island.
This ‘CineConcert’ brings together superb filmmaking, a brilliant score, and the orchestra displaying their versatility.
Two women in a bind discover that friendship adds piquancy to their lives in this fast-paced, comedic two-hander.
It may be Bach heard through different languages, instruments and times but the glory still resonates.
Dublin Fringe continues with Derek Byrne’s debut play based on a real-life encounter at a cruising spot, and a madcap, high-energy performance from Lords of Strut.
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?
This is one of the best murder thrillers to hit the bookshops in a long time.
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