Tale as old as time, and one that’s perfect for the whole family! Disney’s Beauty and the Beast Jr is the classic Disney story of forbidden love
Author Brian Godfrey
Disney’s Beauty And The Beast Jr. is playing at The Parks Theatre this weekend only. The 60-minute musical, designed for middle-school aged performers, is based on the 1994 Broadway production and Disney’s 1991 animated feature film.
Our Boys is a play by Jonathan Lewis set in a military hospital in London in 1984.
Macbeth is one of Shakespeare’s most recognised tragedies, following arguably one of theatre’s most complex couples on their increasingly merciless path towards the crown. But, are the Macbeth’s monsters of ambition and savagery, or are they the fractured result of trauma?
The pairing of these two is interesting, as it’s immediately apparent that they both belong to two different genres,
The Last Five Years’ follows the five-year relationship of Jamie and Cathy. Jamie’s story moves forwards in time, whilst Cathy’s begins at the end of their relationship and works backwards.
Rising Stars featured songs from stage and screen (and a couple from television), collecting donations for the Starlight Foundation.
Ivan Menchell’s The Cemetery Club is a very realistic look into the lives of three widows, who visit their husband’s headstones and have formed the appropriately named club.
After dazzling audiences and critics alike at its recent world premiere in the UK, Neil Armfield’s production of Australian composer Brett Dean’s masterpiece Hamlet, conducted by Nicholas Carter, will make its Australian debut in March, with an exclusive season at the 2018 Adelaide Festival.
The White House Murder Case is unnervingly topical for a play that first saw the light of day in 1970. Set in 2020, it prophesies the outlandish concept of Americans fighting in a war on foreign soil, whilst having little or no idea of the reasons for the conflict.
Scotch College’s school musical this year is ‘The Addams Family’. Glam’s Arts Editor Brian Godfrey reviews the Kooky Cast
On the face of it, this play is simply a series of exchanges between two men who are in training to enter the New York Marathon later in the year.
John Bell and Simon Tedeschi’s imagining of Lord Alfred Tennyson’s ‘Enoch Arden’ is a stripped-back account of heartfelt passion.
Although not a household name in Australia, this prolific contemporary German playwright and theatre director has written an allegory bathed in magic realism and tricked out with quirky cinematic idiosyncracies.
‘Saturday Night Fever’ made it to cinema screens in 1977, with John Travolta starring as Tony Manero. The film was adapted to the stage in 1998 by Adelaide-born Robert Stigwood. Matt Byrne Media’s production is the show’s first appearance in Stigwood’s hometown.
As the inaugural project of the State Theatre Company‘s Ensemble, this sharp-eyed adaptation of Ibsen’s proto-feminist tract offers much food for thought.
Each year, the Adelaide Cabaret Festival nurtures and develops young performers as a part of the Class Of Cabaret program, where over 20 South Australian high-school students are mentored by award winning cabaret icons.
Carole King has been deemed the most successful female songwriter of the latter half of the 20th century, with 118 songs on the ‘Billboard Hot 100’ between 1955 and 1999.
Last year, Josh Belperio was involved in a serious road accident on his bicycle, leaving him in hospital for a number of weeks with a ruptured spleen. Belperio used this traumatic event to create ‘Scarred For Life’, a one-man cabaret.
There is nothing nice about this cabaret performance – mercifully! We are confronted, comforted, ostracised, outraged, deliberately confused and just as deliberately cajoled.