Adelaide’s up and coming youth actors delighted audiences this weekend in Wings2Fly’s first productions of the season.
Red Phoenix and Verendus Theatre are presenting a fine performance to rekindle interest in theatre.
Art provides an interesting example of how one single action (in this case the purchase of a painting) can trigger the emotional fracturing of a 15 year friendship and where the possibility of a resolution seems almost non-existent.
This interesting piece written by Julia Brownell gives us six short scenes introducing the contestants for a spelling completion. Each one establishes the home environment and the backgrounds of these young folk.
Wings2Fly are a relatively new youth theatre group who specialise in dramatic pieces, helping fill a gap in the somewhat saturated youth theatre arena in Adelaide. Directors Michelle Nightingale and Alicia Zorkovic are renowned performers and educators and the young people who work with them are very fortunate indeed.
Written by Jessica Swale, Nell Gwynn charts the rags-to-riches story of Nell, London’s first actor-ess (“it means female actor”), in a saucy, irreverent, not-entirely-historically-accurate but very entertaining look into this woman’s life.
Anyone who has auditioned for a play or musical will relate to Bad Auditions by Bad Actors, and probably to characters on both sides of the audition table! The pressure of being put on the spot to perform can bring out both the best and worst in people, but can also have hilarious results
'Two Brothers' may be the most politically controversial Australian play of the last 25 years. It created a media cyclone when it was first produced by the Melbourne Theatre Company.
An effective ghost story set in 1937 when a wealthy mine owner faces the 10th anniversary of the death of his son, and a wife who has decided she should be with the child.
George Bernard Shaw’s Caesar and Cleopatra arrives on stage thanks to Independent Theatre, full of all the laughs, tragedy and intrigue of it’s past renditions.
Independent Theatre's 30th anniversary begins with a timeless political comedy with surprising relevance today...
Far from the Madding Crowd is based on Thomas Hardy’s pastoral novel, set in the mid-nineteenth century. It follows the coming-of-age of Miss Bathsheba Everdene as she struggles to run a farm in a patriarchal Victorian society.
A Pulitzer prize winning novel, an Academy Award nominated film directed by Orson Welles, and now a great stage play by Rob Croser. Rush for tickets, as this is sure to draw huge crowds.
In true Agatha Christie style, The Mousetrap has more red herrings than a trawler could carry and, of course, the twist in the tale. The season has already been extended, so the chances of getting a ticket are very slim, but you should certainly try.