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Showing all news in Reviews
Australian-based British writer Anna Downes’ debut novel is an intense domestic thriller.
After 49 weeks, The Boy Who Lived returns to the Melbourne stage – the first international production of the sequel to return after COVID 19. But does the story survive in 2021?
Tosh Greenslade and Andrew Weldon mercilessly lampoon the prime minister.
A wonderful and immersive experience, the Triennial takes the visitor on a long and circuitous journey through time and space.
Edited by Cameron Muir, Kirsten Wehner and Jenny Newell, these excellent essays speak more of loss than of hope.
A family friendly vibe, Galea leads the way as our charming host of Best Trick Ever presented at the Sydney Opera House.
Comedian, actor, writer and director Sam Longley beautifully brings to life the 'revised' version of Jack and the Beanstalk.
In times like these we are privileged to be presented with a magnificent triple bill full of splendid playing.
This book abounds with fascinating anecdotes about the lives of Kimberley artists.
A sci-fi epic of technologies and cultures clashing across the stars.
This production transcends any age barrier to bring the purest of theatrical magic to the Capitol Theatre in a glacier clear reflection of Disney values.
A history of the establishment of some key pioneering Aboriginal community groups and organisations in Redfern, Sydney, paving the way for similar organisations across Australia.
The Christmas story becomes a salve, a symbol of warm hope after a year of trauma.
Come along and slap your thighs and stamp your feet to a musical that will never die!
No shortage of portraits on the Sydney Theatre Company stage as Oscar Wilde is re-envisioned and revered by a remarkable performance, state of the art tech and inspired directorial vision.
The quote describing 'dancers as space-eaters' was not coined with site-specific works directly in mind, but it certainly rings true for the in-situ show SITU-8.
This outstanding play by Angela Murphy welcomes back live theatre performances in Cairns.
As you would expect from a poet like Philip Salom, this novel lilts and dances.
Cadaver Dog demands to be read again and again.
RMIT’s Capitol Theatre presented another online shared-while-apart cinematic experience with a screening of Spaceship Earth.
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