The Chooky Dancers are best know for their YouTube sensation of dancing Zorba the Greek with traditional moves from their native Arnhem Land.
This is a programme of two linked but contrasting works; Rubicon, choreographed by Paris based Melbournian Prue Lang in collaboration with the dancers, and Meridian, choreographed by our own Leigh Warren.
This production is a dramatisation of the first part of William Faulkner’s book, the chapter entitled April Seventh, 1928.
This is an energetic, well constructed and engaging show, filled with constant variations in dance style and much more.
Inspired by a conversation overheard in a food court, this haunting expose of bullying and abuse is enacted by five intellectually disabled actors.
In its short life, Slingsby has quickly become accustomed to success. This latest work looks set to have a similarly rosy future ahead of it.
Enda Walsh’s 2005 play is about three expatriate Irishmen from County Cork, a father and his two sons, who share a dilapidated council flat on London's Walworth Road.
Nekrotzar arises from his tomb intent on destroying the world with a meteor.
Garry Stewart’s premier season of his new work is an astounding piece of acrobatic artistry made to look simple by the Australian Dance Theatre ensemble.
Circus Oz distinguishes itself from most other acts of this ilk not only by the size of its ensemble, but by providing a visual feast to keep you energized.
Some believe that it is because Shakespeare directly quoted the words of a magical invocation in the script but, whatever the reason, his play, Macbeth, has come to be considered a cursed work.