You've been infected with a virus and have one hour to escape your captivity and find the cure.
Kane & Abel started performing magic at the delicate age of 15, following in their Grandad's footstep's but earning his disappointment (as he tells the audience in a pre-recorded announcement).
There’s much comedy, witty song rewrites, costumes, zany characters, and the odd medical prop, all presented with considerable energy by this solo performer.
Alex Cearns - From Law Maker to Image Maker is the intriguing story of how Alex Cearns swapped her police badge for a social justice of a different kind….the animal kind that is, giving a voice to those most vulnerable within our society and giving them a public profile for humans to sit up and pay attention to.
Anyone growing up in the late 90’s would be all too familiar with the music of the Spice Girls, the fun pop group from the UK who spawned several hits around the globe! Anyone coming to see Spice Rack strictly for a tribute show of the girls were definitely not getting just that. This was a tribute show with a twist, and more of a variety hour of skits and musical mash-ups.
Jazz singer, teacher and impresario, Ingrid James, has been a lynchpin of the Brisbane Jazz Club for many years. This year’s Fringe sees her make her debut at the Adelaide Jazz Club, the founding of which was partly inspired by her.
Who is this miniaturised Japanese marvel? She is a puppeteer, a stand-up (and sit down) comedian, ventriloquist, and Rakugo (Japanese storytelling comedy) expert who lives in Melbourne but has thankfully visited Adelaide for this year's Fringe.
Stewart D’Arrietta and his band played to a very appreciative audience of Cohen fans who were delighted to hear Cohen’s music played live again. The band was well balanced and D’Arrietta looked and sounded enough like Cohen to carry off his songs.
Female sexuality and body image are serious topics in modern society but it is a profoundly personal issue. With this in mind, Erin Fowler's latest theatrical dance work Femme is not only topical but deeply personal.
A raw, intimate and engaging delve into love and lust, The Cocoon invites its audiences to get up close and personal with the most vulnerable moments within relationships and romantic experiences.
Forget the overcrowded Garden of Unearthly Delights and its array of established big name comedians: go a few streets up to Angas Street to the lovely building the is the Bakehouse and experience a fantastically funny upcoming comedian by the name of Peter James.
Game Of Thrones fans are having serious withdrawals, so this gathering of likeminded Banner men united in competitiveness soothes our cravings
In 1956, acclaimed jazz vocalist Ella Fitzerald did a season at Zardi’s Jazzland in Los Angeles. On her final night, the entire show was recorded for an album release which never happened.
Written by SA’s Jamie Hornsby, this play has great potential but needs work both in terms of the script and the direction.
Strassman has brought his brand new show to the Fringe and all the friends you have come to love over the years make an appearance with Ted E Bare leading the gang with his chocolate tale.
After 19 years, the English comedian with an imagination to rival most, Ross Noble, is still travelling the globe scrambling around on stage conveying his consistently unusual, sometimes utterly disturbing and down-right bizarre trains of thought to a more than willing audience.
Renowned jazz singer and teacher, Ingrid James, is making her Adelaide debut at Fringe this year, playing at the newly minted Adelaide Jazz Club. In between teaching, singing and feeding her family, she sat down with Glam to talk about her glittering career and her upcoming gigs.
Nikki Britton has a problem; she’s mid-thirties and is still denying every urge she has ever encountered.
A superb mix of cabaret, burlesque, acrobatics, drag and comedy, Briefs has it all and more.
Nick O'Connell thinks of himself as the pinnacle of average (mainly because he needed a theme to build his Fringe show around)