For their final offering of 2020, the State Theatre Company of South Australia presents David Lindsay-Abaire's mischievous production, Ripcord.
Black Is The New White is the hilarious, thought provoking, Christmas cheer you need this holiday season.
The Australian premiere of Abhishek Thapar’s My Home At The Intersection was an insightful and compelling inclusion for the 2019 OzAsia Festival.
Following hit seasons across Australia, the provocative, laugh-out-loud Aussie rom-com Black Is The New Whitewill finally come to State Theatre Company South Australia in November, with renowned actor Miranda Tapsell leading an all-star cast.
In its Australian premiere What The Day Owes To The Night is a breathtaking display of talent in a way that makes you feel mesmerized by its beauty but also taken aback by the sheer powerfulness of the performance.
Techno Circus is a modern version of shadow puppetry that has evolved to incorporate new technologies and staging abilities to produce a multi-layered, sophisticated spectacle.
In its returning season, a fresh take on an Alfred Hitchcock classic The 39 Steps is a marvellous example of a strong ensemble driven physical theatre comedy.
Set in the latter part of 1965 into 1966 Jasper Jones is filled with the adventures of 13 year old Charlie Bucktin after he is visited in the night by Jasper Jones who is the catalyst for Charlie's journey into adulthood through misadventure after misadventure.
Nursery Rhyme Crime has never been so good.
Right from the start, this world premiere show, Between Two Shores, wonderfully reflected the Tongan/Australian heritage of these amazing singing sisters Vika and Linda Bull.
The band Nancy and Beth is the creation of Megan Mullally, who is recognisable from her role as Karen in the hit television show Will & Grace. She is joined on stage by her co-creator Stephanie Hunt from Friday Night Lights.
This emotional journey is a mix of sometimes unusual and often unpredictable song selections
Ms Lisa Fischer returns to take her well deserved place front and centre in the Dunstan Playhouse at the Adelaide Cabaret Festival.
Tell me something girl? Are you tired... of not seeing Ricki-Lee in concert?!
It is 1956. Journalist Charmaine Clift and her husband, ex war-correspondent, George Johnston are passionately in love, carving out careers as writers, and moving to the Greek island of Hydra.
Following on from her global phenomenon Nanette, Hannah Gadsby is bringing her new tour to SA.
It’s time to throw a party for the Scarf Lady, and with help from their friends it’s a party she will never forget!
This play is nothing short of a triumph, full of people who’ve been left off the stage for too long, and a piece of this country’s history largely ignored.
Stan Lai is regarded as China’s most respected, contemporary theatre director. 30 years ago he started with a script and an improvising theatre troupe, and developed what became Secret Love in Peach Blossom Land.
In 2010 Korean choreographer Eun-Me Ahn took some of her dancers and three cameras, travelling around the country. On their journey they filmed older women dancing. These were farmers, fishers, shop-owners, horticulturalists. These women are the backbone of Korea, and Ahn wanted to celebrate them. Dancing Grandmothers is a work which grew out of that initial tour and combines dance, film and movement in a celebration of that most overlooked demographic: the older woman.