Ira Aldridge was the first black actor to play the role of ‘Othello’ in London during the 1830s. ‘Red Velvet’ examines this theatrical event with warmth and humour.
Browsing: Performing Arts Reviews
For 38 years Tea Tree Players has produced an end-of-year pantomime filled with audience participation, fun and frivolity. This year’s production of ‘Pinocchio’ is no exception.
“Do you remember when you met your best friend?” Alvin Kelby has died and it is left to his best friend, award-winning author Thomas Weaver, to compose a eulogy fitting of a lifelong friendship.
Presented by Adelaide Repertory Theatre Reviewed 18 Novemberr 2015 I’ve seen nothing like it. This…
Soulmates’ is a humorous, playful and emotional play delving into the literary world debate over commercial literature versus artistic literature.
In Midsummer Night’s Dream Shakespeare called them Rude Mechanicals, common folk who want to perform for the Prince and maybe win his favour.
‘Out Of The Blue’ was a concert put together and performed by the young people of the popular Promise group. None of these youngsters is over 19 years of age.
The residents of Little Paddocks House are astonished by an advertisement in the local paper stating a murder will take place in the house at 6:30pm on Friday night.
‘Company’ by Stephen Sondheim was a ground-breaking musical, when first produced in the early 70s. It still remains an immensely enjoyable reminder of his genius.
Yasmin Gurreeboo’s Foul Play was specifically formed to present works which deliver the classics through a feminist filter. Sara Ruhl’s Eurydice is a perfect example.
Fame follows the lives of young students at the prestigious New York City’s High School for the Performing Arts, and the struggles they face in both their studies and relationships.
Woven through bleak humour, brash Aussie accents and instinctive cock-fights, this destructive play reveals a cynical portrait of the city where dreams are broken.
Presented by Adelaide Symphony Orchestra Reviewed 16 October 2015 As part of their two-concert tribute…
The Met are offering audiences the chance to experience a classic, much loved musical that has been successfully performed around the world for the past 40 years.
Bugsy Malone revolves around Fat Sam’s Speak Easy Club and the ongoing feud he has with Dandy Dan, the rival gang leader who is trying to take over Sam’s empire.
Charlie Smith is simply sensational as the 13 year old who inadvertently finds himself as an adult in NLTCs production of ‘Big – The Musical’, based on the 1988 Tom Hanks’ comedy.
Patrick White is largely hailed as one of the most important writers of the 20th Century and is certainly one of the most significant writers from Australia.
Alfie is a chauvinistic womaniser and that’s his good quality! If he ever had a moral clock, it has definitely ticked its last tock
Multi-award winning writer, Reg Cribb’s The Return is the Theatre Guild’s latest offering. A tightly scripted piece, with no interval, this is not for the faint-hearted.