National artist registrations for FUSE Festival close on 16th December, so get in fast!
The search for Adelaide's funniest Nungas returned for its fifth year in the South Australian heats of this national Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Comedy Competition.
Mr Snot-bottom is very, very naughty. In fact, his teacher is quick to warn the kids in the audience that they should take no notice and do the opposite of what he does.
A sweet story of love and loss, told with Neil Simon's usual flair for comedy.
Two short plays and three fine performances and, in the intimate space, up close and almost too personal for comfort.
This work does a great service to those suffering from memory loss, those who love them and those who care for them. Hurry to get tickets.
If J. R. R. Tolkien's hobbits, elves, dwarves, wizards and heroes are as familiar to you as members of your own family, then this is definitely a show that you will want to see.
The merit of this predictable play is in the acting. Guy Masterson and Joanne Hartstone give powerful performances as unlikeable university professor John and his irritating pupil Carol.
Multi-award-winning Scottish comedienne Janey Godley erupts onto stage in her side-splitting Australian debut.
The BDSM community of Adelaide return for their fourth consecutive Fringe to present a myth-busting demonstration of their lifestyle choices.
Be quick to catch this enjoyable comedy that mimics the golden age of radio. Allison William's play is well acted, quirky and a lot of fun.
This is an extremely talented young man who is destined to go far. Catch his show now, before he hits the big time and moves overseas.
Shakespeare's mothers are not exactly a lot of warm, fuzzy, nurturing women. Many tend to be more like homicidal maniacs and some are insane.
Legendary Renée Geyer can do no wrong in the eyes and ears of her fans. Her voice may be rougher and her range more limited, but after four decades & 23 albums, this 2005 ARIA Hall of Fame inductee can still get the fans gushing long after the concert is over.
Two bored office workers are at the centre of this physical comedy, created and performed by Josh Mitchell and Adam Jackson.
It must be said from the outset that if you are easily offended or distressed you should avoid this show at all costs. Leon Ewing's multimedia rant, In Defense of Convenience, is a no-holds-barred, comedic slap in the face for humanity.
In a high energy performance Teresa De Gennaro introduced us to a wide range of vocalists, some unfamiliar, others much better known.
Irish comedy rock & roll band, Dead Cat Bounce, are back with their new show, another collection of hilarious numbers in a wide range of styles.
Carla Conlin, with tongue firmly in cheek, explores the minefield that is dating and relationships.
Both the text and Ross Gurney-Randall are magnificent, with Guy Masterson's tight direction creating a fast-paced, gripping drama on an almost bare stage