A witty and cleverly structured show with a unique and interesting concept, Torte e Morte: Songs of Cake and Death is one to catch this Adelaide Fringe Festival
Entertaining enough, and quite a few laughs. A nice night out, and if you saw the original and liked it, this is more of the same.
Le Gateau Chocolat and Jonny Woo are onto a real winner with A Night at the Musicals. It’s a simple but highly effective concept: two hugely entertaining performers in drag (bathing suits mostly) presenting highlights from the musicals.
There’s death defying tricks, crowd participation, piano accordion antics, and plenty of surprises – it’s your usual Hans fare, only bigger and better.
It’s rare to find a children’s show that is so densely packed with ideas, while also remaining accessible, but Duckie manages to pull this off.
Late night at the Fringe is a strange, crazy time and thankfully there are an increasing number of acts that take advantage of this unique atmosphere. The well-lubricated audiences of 11 pm are up for a good time and Cult delivers just that.
Even if you’re not a fan of Doris Day, Louise Messenger is worth seeing because she puts on a stellar show.
There’s some terrific improvisation, impressive acrobatics and lots of laughs – a fun one for the kids.
If Grace is anything to go by, Louis Donnarumma is quite a talent, and someone worth watching as his career inevitably takes off.
THIS FILM IS NOT FOR KIDS. Ryan Reynolds has been adamant on that point right from the very start. There’s a reason it’s rated R in America and MA15+ in Australia, and why it’s even been banned in some countries.