A Quiet Place provides its audience with an intense and anxiety-provoking ride through a terrifying, monster-ridden reality where silence is not only golden, but life-saving.
Author Georgina Smerd
Betty Grumble presents a powerful, fun and energetic one-woman show where no topic is off limits, from the oppression of minorities to her pubic hair, it’s quite literally all out there
Local comedian and actress, Lucy Gransbury, takes the audience on a humorous journey deep into the depths of her mental health as the somewhat taboo subject of anxiety takes centre stage in this one-woman comedy show.
All the way from Belgium comes a show that presents the audience with an unusual perspective on the horrific act of terrorism, allowing for a childlike interpretation of what strikes fear and horror into the minds of most adults.
Roll up for an entertaining and amusing circus all the way from Ireland that provides gasp-worthy acrobatics, laugh-out-loud humour and an interesting take on the theme of circus acts and physical theatre.
Brought to Adelaide by creative minds from the Netherlands, this is a show that presents the audience with an unusual telling of World War I, imaginatively using miniature models and sets to tell its story.
Adopted into a family of beautiful swans, Duckie doesn’t quite belong, and after being tossed out onto the street she has to rely on her strength and perseverance to achieve her bold ambitions of grandeur.
When the Greek Goddess of love and beauty, Aphrodite, lands in 2018 Adelaide, she’s in for a rude shock when she comes up against modern-day beauty standards and the bullying of consumerism.
Young Australian comedian, Sam Kissajukian, spills the beers on the vices and virtues of his infatuation with alcohol and the messes it can create (other than that of bodily fluids).
American troupe, Sound and Fury, host a night of fun variety with a rotating cast of performers who all take part in this year’s Fringe, and specifically those whose shows are held at Tandanya.
Audiences will eat up this mixed bag of acrobatic and cabaret entertainers in a late-night, adults-only variety performance.
Raising the eye-level of audiences at this year’s Adelaide Fringe, Le Aerial sees acrobats traversing the skies in flips and spins that leave a room of gasps in their wake.
Single woman of unknown age, Nikki Britton, brings to this year’s Fringe Romanticide; her comedic tales of love, selfish sex, devastating break ups, and the horrors of single life.
Those afraid of staring at the naked body beware, as this is sixty minutes of complete, full-frontal nudity combined with the somewhat contrasting, child-like activity of making shapes out of objects; the R-rated version of your childhood finger puppets.
This is a show like no other that (quite literally) takes the audience on a twisting ride through the streets and alleys of Adelaide in a performance that defies the normality of theatre.
The somewhat sweet, somewhat spicy New South Wales cabaret performer, Irene Nicola, takes on the patriarchy, a*****e politicians, late-stage capitalism and in-equality in this in-your-face performance that has the entire audience cheering.
When acknowledging the Shakespeare’s great works, his male characters are normally front and centre, but not in this show as his strong, smart and resilient female characters take centre stage.
Burlesque has well and truly had a modern-day revival and The Art of the Teese provides some of the world’s best performers all together in one show for a night the audience won’t quickly forget.
This is a show that re-imagines the idea of fearing the Big Bad Wolf within today’s anxiety-provoking society, approachably discussing mental illness in a way never before seen