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.
Browsing: OzAsia Festival
Stan Lai is regarded as China’s most respected, contemporary theatre director. 30 years ago he started with a script and an improvising theatre troupe, and developed what became Secret Love in Peach Blossom Land.
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.
Multi-award winning movie Girls Always Happy starring long time actress and producer Nai An and rising star Yang Mingming takes a comedic glimpse at the complexities of an interdependent mother and daughter relationship. It is set in the Hutong province of China.
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.
This musical double-bill, jointly hosted by OzAsia and Nexus Arts, brings together two outfits with the same aim: to fuse Australian jazz with Carnatic music (the indigenous sound of Southern India).
Most people think of experimental theatre as challenging and polarising but as Nassim proves, it can also be whimsical, funny and deeply moving. It’s a play about home, family and the power of language to both connect and separate us,
Sulieman Mountain is a potently comic, gritty, gripping cinematic metaphor exploring experiences of profound dislocation between authentic local Kyrgyzstan culture and overbearing demands of modern globalism.
Set in Damascus in 2015, While I Was Waiting portrays a family – and a country -in limbo.
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.
In 2010 Korean choreographer Eun-Me Ahn took some of her dancers and three cameras, travelling around the country. On their journey they filmed older women dancing. These were farmers, fishers, shop-owners, horticulturalists. These women are the backbone of Korea, and Ahn wanted to celebrate them. Dancing Grandmothers is a work which grew out of that initial tour and combines dance, film and movement in a celebration of that most overlooked demographic: the older woman.
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.
Vietnamese bao buns, butter chicken dumplings, and ube ice cream anyone?
If you’ve ever wanted to eat your way around Asia without ever leaving Adelaide, now is your chance!
Five world premieres, 20 Australian premieres and 22 events exclusive to South Australia are en route…
Get excited for the explosion of culture and festivities that will grace the Adelaide Festival Centre in October with perennial favourite OzAsia Festival which have given us a sneak peek into their 2018 lineup!
This weekend OzAsia welcomes The Ongals, the South Korean comedy troupe spectacular we never knew we were missing. The Ongals consist of four men all sporting colourful, oversized baby’s clothes and bibs – literally wearing their childlike approach to circus and comedy on their sleeves.