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.
Jasper Jones is an important Australian story that cleverly confronts some dark truths about our country within the architecture of an engaging tale.
STC’s Hydra is a challenging post-feminist re-examination of the relationship between George Johnston and Charmian Clift that, in its fiery volatility, created some of our nation’s most memorable literature.
Williamson did not want the original script altered so it was obvious that isthisyours? had to come up with other ways to push the boundaries.
The State Theatre Company’s production of Elena Carapetis’s new play, The Gods Of Strangers, is destined to become a contemporary classic of Australian theatre. Make sure you grab a ticket!
Under the direction of Judy Davis, Brian Friel’s Faith Healer is intense and rewarding theatre, rendered by an excellent cast.
The real joy of this theatrical rendition is in the language, preserving the power and humour of Winton’s writing and its genuine Australian voice. Matched with some excellent staging and a solid ensemble of actors, That Eye, the Sky is a satisfying piece of theatre.
Fleur Kilpatrick’s play, Terrestrial, touches upon universal truths, and minor flaws in this slightly frayed production do not deter its key concerns from having a significant impact.
After Dinner is well worth seeing if you’re looking for a light-hearted show that is all entertainment and a great night out.
Nicki Bloom’s latest play, Vale, the final show of the State Theatre Company’s 2017 season, is a perplexing and uncomfortable theatrical experience.