This very clever adaptation took advantage of everyone’s skills, and the unique setting, to add up to a very wonderful, magical evening.
These leaping, cavorting acrobats showed us that they could be frightening in their intensity, or funny in their slapstick, which is a mark of true professionals.
In any show about Dorothy Parker, wit is to be expected, but to combine that wit with suburb characterisation, panache, expert writing, singing, and yet more wit, adds up to a perfect evening out.
Jock’s trap was such a treat that the venue was overcrowded, but even sitting sideways Hill proved his worth. If you like to laugh until your face aches, don’t miss this show.
Jon Bennett shares his traumata graphically, too graphically for some, although many in the audience were limp with laughter.
Byron Bay singer, Belle Benét, returned to the stage for a late show, joining forces with popular local jazz quartet, Iridium.
Belle Benét captures the hearts of her audiences with a string of great standards, but there is far more to her performance than the songs.
This is an exciting and engaging work drawing on age old superstitions and dark magic, necromancy of the strongest kind, transformed into a powerful and beautiful work for these very fit and agile dancers.
Miss Renee Simone's voice is a joy to listen to as she turns every number into a piece that is all her own.
With gentleness and a twinkle in her eye, Ms Hirstle perfectly portrayed Miss Grenfell’s humour.
Carla Conlin reveals the pitfalls of having two diverse careers, and the dangers of being at one job and slipping up, letting something from the other job intrude momentarily, with embarrassing but hilarious consequences.
The Zephyr Quartet have built up a large following over the years, and this latest CD is sure to delight chamber quartet enthusiasts and new listeners alike.
Is Pure Blondie Adelaide’s best party band? Judging by audience reaction, you would have to answer yes.
This parody of the most popular of our popular cultures uncovers for us the absurdities we have swallowed in the name of “cool” and makes us laugh at ourselves for doing so.
This is a fine spot to relax over a drink and a meal while catching some of the free entertainment. Then head in to enjoy some of the ticketed shows, before pulling up a chair for the late show.
The Marx Brothers took comedy into a new, free, fresh direction that led the way for many who came after them. Their anarchic approach to comedy shook the cobwebs out of the genre.
Rebecca Ireland presented a selection of her own wonderful songs drawn from her life, family background, and spiritual understandings.
This is a high quality production that you should add to your Fringe list.
The Dot Wot - one man's slightly disorganized attempt to punctuate the world.
You are sure to want to stay long after, talking to the three well-informed and enthusiastic presenters, and admiring the ‘visual aids’.