A psychiatric hospital, based on the real institution, Pendleton, receives a new patient, the unconventional and disruptive Randle Patrick McMurphy.
South Australian theatre designer Victoria Lamb was announced as the first recipient of the Kristian Fredrikson Scholarship For Design In The Performing Arts.
Adelaide-based visual artist Amy Joy Watson has completed a two-month art residency at Takt Kunstprojektraum in Berlin, Germany.
A replica of a stunning 19th century, 2.7 metre high John McDouall Stuart oil painting will begin its journey to Alice Springs next week to help commemorate the 150th anniversary of McDouall Stuart’s crossing of the continent.
From Tuesday 23 March until Saturday 27 March, 9am to 5pm come along to Clubhouse Lane in the city and experience this new phenomenon that is the ‘Pop Up Shop’.
Richard Tognetti brings his unique musicianship to the Symphony, showcasing his remarkable abilities as a musical leader.
As one would expect, members’ shows always have a rich exploration of different styles and approaches, even when a theme is set, the theme for this exhibition being Edge to Edge.
Adelaide Fringe artists came and conquered this month with a plethora of acts that enchanted, entertained, challenged and sometimes just weirded out Fringe-hungry audiences.To celebrate their successes, the Adelaide Fringelast night threw a huge party and gave out a bunch of gold stars to the cream of the event’s program.
The Chooky Dancers are best know for their YouTube sensation of dancing Zorba the Greek with traditional moves from their native Arnhem Land.
Based loosely on the film “Monty Python and the Holy Grail”, Eric Idle’s Tony award winning Broadway and West End musical makes its South Australian debut with enough stupidity to make Python fans proud.
Seattle’s theater simple have been stalwarts of the Adelaide Fringe since 1988 and have presented TJ Dawe and Rita Bozi’s comedy over several festivals.
The play was originally inspired by the rise of the fascist Iron Guard in Ionesco’s native Romania in the 1930s.
It’s not only the large-scale events such as this year’s outstanding Adelaide Festival and Adelaide Fringe that have won support from the public – in 2010 one of South Australia’s top exhibitions of emerging artists broke all previous records in generating income for artists.
I have seen it several times before, but never tire of Masterson’s magnificent performance of one of the most poetic and evocative pieces of writing.
This is a fast paced and hilarious hour as Ross Daniels plays a string of diverse characters, from pirates and ninjas to voice over artists and much more.
These are well-written and tightly directed little gems, concise yet with solid commentary on family relationships.
This is a programme of two linked but contrasting works; Rubicon, choreographed by Paris based Melbournian Prue Lang in collaboration with the dancers, and Meridian, choreographed by our own Leigh Warren.
We live in an era where things are becoming increasingly transient and impermanent. No longer…
This production is a dramatisation of the first part of William Faulkner’s book, the chapter entitled April Seventh, 1928.