Plastisphere presents an important message with good intentions: an intriguing side-journey for your commute home or night-out.
The STC’s Dance Nation is a form-defying, convention-busting exploration of adolescence and its triumphs, conundrums and frustrating confusions. It is also a confronting and challenging piece of theatre.
It’s not every day we get the opportunity to see an entirely authentic African circus jam-packed with such a talented cast. As the host of Cirque Africa says himself, without the support of the audience – Fringe goes may have to endure yet another all Australian circus / physical theatre act in the years to come!
In a bid to connect inclusive festivals and embrace diversity and accessibility, UniSA and Australia-Korea Foundation are joining together with Adelaide arts organisations to take the message globally.
Dan Willis’ comedy show is fast-paced and he covers a lot of elements of Australian life along the way. It delivers a polished, rather gentle and polite, non-intimidating form of comedy – and that is not a bad thing at all.
Reine Beau Anderson Dudley sings The Carpenters hits beautifully, never trying to slavishly emulate the original vocal stylings, yet delivering interpretations that are often as stunningly emotive and affective as the originals.
Abandonman is an absolute joy, exuding such charisma and warmth that you feel as though you and an over-sized tent of your closest friends are sharing stories in a safe space, set to the perfect soundtrack performed by a man and his mixer.
A stripped down circus show that proves you don’t need all the bells and whistles.
Aussie pub-band energy with a cult alternative playlist, the Straight-Jacket Tailors cover The Velvet Underground and Lou Reed classics at the Grace Emily.
Magic McMagicface is a masterful showing of an array of magic tricks and performance which will leave you in awe of Rob Ellinger’s skill, as well as possibly walking away with a transference of some of his love for magic.