Director James Powell makes sure that die-hard fans of the 1987 classic movie are not disappointed, nor are newcomers to the Baby/Johnny love story.
Browsing: Performing Arts Reviews
More than twenty of Thailand’s best ladyboy performers have brought their glam to Adelaide in an exciting, humorous and sexy cabaret performance.
Many people when asked their favourite musical will reply, without hesitation, Guys and Dolls. It is definitely well known and well loved.
If you take a great Chapman & Cooney script and give it a good director who understands comedy, you will have an almost certain hit!
Michael Flatley changed the face of Irish dancing forever and now brings the Broadway/West End hit ‘Lord Of The Dance: Dangerous Games’ to Adelaide.
The Stirling Players latest production is the play adaption of Nick Earls’ best selling novel, ‘Zigzag Street’, a much loved book from the 90s.
James Johnson’s play ‘The Audition’ asks the question “Just how far would an actor go to get the part?” But there is so much more to this psychological drama.
In 2007, young dramaturg Ben Power, was commissioned by the Royal Shakespeare Company, to develop a ‘Romeo and Juliet’ for older actors.
With a hit of jazz, booze, foxtrot, glitter, and the odd slice of adultery, any murder can be a work of art when Robert Croser flings it onto the stage.
When the publicity notes says he wears ‘more eyeliner than Cleopatra and creates more drama than the Real Housewives’, then you’d better believe it!
‘The Cripple Of Inishmaan’ was written by Irish playwright screenwriter, Martin McDonagh, best known for his humorously dark films ‘In Bruges’ and ‘Seven Psychopaths’.
Julia Morris is undoubtedly the funniest female stand-up comic in Australia. There is a nice lovable quality to her and her laugh out loud ‘down-to-earth’iness.
The entire 55 mins of ‘SDS1’ is a cleverly abstracted or – to use a trendy modern cooking term – ‘deconstructed’ soccer training session and match.
In a beautifully sumptuous revival of Sir David McVicar’s production of ‘Faust’, SA Opera have breathed new life and fresh depravity into it.
James Goldman gives us familial insight into Henry II; Eleanor of Aquitaine; Prince John; Richard the Lionheart; Geoffrey, Count of Brittany; Alais Capet; and Philip of France.
Key For Two’, written by two expert farceurs, John Chapman and Dave Freeman, is a delightful farce that holds its own with the best of them.
Beccy Cole and Libby O’Donovan win the audience over with their bright smiles, warm personalities, great voices and performance chemistry.
All Edward Albee’s plays demand in depth character work, and none more so that this wordy and angst-ridden piece.
‘The Book of Loco’ is a one-man show focussing on the madness of a man, and the life events that can push a person to such a mental state.