Children left the show excitedly, having come as close as is possible with “real” dinosaurs.
Go Down, Moses is challenging, abstract theatre that demands something of the viewer, leaving us with much to puzzle over. It’s not an easy experience and it won’t be to everybody’s tastes, but the Adelaide Festival isn’t doing its job if it doesn’t try to expand our minds and push a few boundaries.
Playing at Enigma Bar on March 3, Jeff says he might not get a chance to get involved in the Mad March hysteria, but he is keen to get in on the act.
I expected much more, especially given the team who made it, and all the acting talent involved.
Beowulf: The Blockbuster is a wonderfully engaging piece of theatre reflecting on the intersection between literature and real life, about how we use story-telling to make sense of the world. It’s universal myth-making at its best.
Melbourne based comedian Alice Fraser first came to my attention in 2015 when she featured on Wil Anderson’s Wilosophy podcast. […]
Kylie Brice will launch her EP Broken and Beautiful tonight at Salisbury Institute, so head out north to support this incredibly inspiring artist.
No stranger to the Fringe, or to the live music scene, legendary Aussie blues musician Russell Morris, will be playing the Spiegeltent on February 26.
These Things Take Wine is for anyone who’s ever had a drink, been hung over, made questionable choices when drunk, or even just has a pulse; it’s an absolute riot.
Part of a trio of shows playing a season of the Adelaide Fringe to celebrate Irish independence, is Beowulf: The Blockbuster.