An exhibition of stills from great Australia cinema, opens in conjunction with Adelaide Film Festival.
The Adelaide Fringe Artist Fund has announced that they will be awarding a record breaking $106,000 in grant funding between 15 Australian acts for the 2019 Adelaide Fringe.
October looks set to be an ABBA-mazing month here in Adelaide – in particular, at the Adelaide Festival Centre. On the 9th, The Festival Theatre will be ringing with Mamma Mia! But to get us all in the mood, two of the original Aussie Mamma’s from 2001 will be kicking up a storm three days before on the 6th Oct, at the Dunstan Playhouse.
Set in present-day New York, this show considers the questions that 38-year-old Elizabeth, a professional town planner, has about her life and its future possibilities as she moves to New York City to start afresh. She’s looking for true love and a perfect job. The book of the musical extrapolates her “what if” thoughts by allowing her to follow two different pathways into her future, contingent on her choices.
CJ McLean sits down with Welcome the Bright World director Charles Sanders, ahead of the upcoming House Of Sand production in collaboration with State Theatre Company of South Australia.
Make sure your roller skates are shined and leg warmers pulled up – we’re going to the 1980’s! Join the Adelaide Theatre Academy as they transport you back in time with their production of Xanadu JR.
And he’s already working with local, national and international talent for the new-era annual RCC Fringe.
The Princes Players, for this production, consist of Prince Alfred College ‘Old Scholars’ (having graduated only last year), current PAC students from Year 5 all the way to Year 12, and girls from St Peter’s Girls’ School and Seymour College.
From an all-female version of an Australian classic to the return of a record-breaking hit comedy and a festival highlight starring one of Australia’s brightest musical theatre personalities, State Theatre Company’s 2019 season places audiences in the thrilling predicament of the present.
A portrait of Adelaide singer-songwriter and rapper Tkay Maidza has won the 2018 Kennedy Prize.…
Get your bright pink lippy and fur coat ready for Adelaide’s Queer Arts and Cultural Festival, Feast.
Students Hassan and Chloe are put on detention—one has been suspected of stealing their teacher’s money, and it’s up to them to decide what the truth is. It’s a simple concept that speaks volumes, and opens up a world of potential in this new production from Windmill Theatre Company. Moving away from the pure fantasy of some of their previous fare, Amphibian is an inventive production that motors along on the energy and vitality of its cast.
Sometimes its hard to separate the genius in an evening of work that has two actors supported by a director (David Mealor) not afraid to facilitate empathy from an audience, a designer (Kathryn Sproul) who is not afraid to allow the actors to be the focus supported by minimal, subtle and supportive surroundings and costumes.
Excitement for Adelaide’s most entertaining period of the year is ramping up as we reveal the 2019 Adelaide Fringe’s official poster.
The new venue will offer audiences a completely new opera experience.
For one night only, TV and radio science celebrity, Dr Karl Kruszelnicki AM, is heading to Port Pirie. Dr Karl will spend time with students through the day, then provide a rare public show for the region in the evening.
Rules for Living is a dark comedy about family dysfunction and societal norms by Sam Holcroft. The play follows a family preparing for Christmas lunch and tensions begin to rise as they deal with family issues. Holcroft uses the psychological theory that people reinforce negative behaviour traits each time they fall back on them as coping strategies (“rules for living”) at stressful times.
Tyndale Christian School’s Middle School production this year was the delightful Disney’s Mary Poppins Jnr.
The RCC is moving its hub into the heart of Adelaide, but its plans for 2019 are much bigger than just a move!
Wonder and the search for meaning—two things that make life beautiful, and maddening. Tim Winton’s That Eye, The Sky encapsulates this beautifully, and grounds it with small family tragedies in a wholly Australian setting. After father Sam is left incapacitated from a car crash, it is up to his family—Alice, Tegwyn, and the youngest Ort—to care for him and keep their unit together while battling their own hidden traumas.