Set in 1935 South Australia, Fefu and Her Friends explores the lives of a group of educated women trapped in a male dominated society through an unusual and unique theatre experience.
Author Georgina Smerd
A light show like nothing you’ve ever seen will have you mesmerised as vibrant glowing patterns are coordinated with a unique electronic soundtrack and energising contemporary dance in this luminescent solo dance performance.
Be a guest at one of the largest wedding receptions of the year as Say No More immerses the audience in the humorous, moving and sometimes tragic plights of a variety of women from different countries who have bravely chosen to share their stories.
War Sum Up is a 21st century electronic opera spectacular that musically brings to life the three stories of the archetypal war characters drawn from classic Noh dramas, a form of traditional Japanese theatre and one of the oldest in the world.
A world-renowned choreographer and monks from the Shaolin Temple come together to bring their Adelaide audience a jaw-dropping display of physical feats that will truly astonish all.
A portrait of digital disconnection and narcissistic technological practices, Here is the message you asked for… don’t tell anyone else 😉 lures the audience into an un-healthily obsessed society of which we might never return from.
A significant time in Malaysia’s history is captured through the unique storytelling composition of Baling, unravelling the events of the 1955 ‘Baling Talks’ for the waiting audience.
Indonesian performer and choreographer, Eko Supriyanto (also known as Eko Pece), returns to Oz Asia with his solo performance, Salt, an entrancing and meditative piece of Indonesian contemporary dance.
At times incredibly difficult to watch, but well worth the emotional journey.
An Indian tale of epic proportions is told through the enthusiasm and brilliance of a single actor, leaving the audience in hysterics of laughter one minute and colossal heartache the next.
For those wanting something different and outside their comfort zone, this package is the perfect choice.
A beautiful and somewhat quirky depiction of Van Gogh’s final years.
This Kenyan-based, coming-of-age film is a refreshing change from the commercial stream out of Hollywood.
Yann Gonzalez pays homage to exploitation and slasher films while still finding room for emotional distress.
Vitaly Mansky’s personal and intimate portrait of the meteoric rise of Vladimir Putin.
It is definitely worthwhile digging into the buffet of world-class short films gracing our screens at this year’s Adelaide Film Festival.
Tackles the complex topic of gender transition with the utmost delicacy.
For those who missed 24.one last year, the unusual concept of this mini theatre festival is (in short) that, after randomly being assigned their topics and rules at the launch party of the festival, five teams of playwrights, directors, actors and technicians must band together to create a one-act play each, only 24 hours later.
In a portrayal of the classic Australian book, Picnic at Hanging Rock brings to life the mystery of the fateful day that saw three young girls and their teacher go missing in the rough Australian bush.