Beccy Cole is not just one of Adelaide’s most successful country singers, but she’s a consummate entertainer.
The comedy debate is a highlight of the annual Feast calendar and under the comical, albeit loose control of comedienne Lori Bell, this year was no exception.
A comedian with heart is a rare but splendid thing and Miss Coco Peru is all that and more. She's a storyteller with soul.
Jamie Jewell and the musicians provide a little over an hour of captivating and worthwhile cabaret. Ensure that this is on your Feast Festival list.
I'm informed the term "fag hag" is highly offensive to a minority group of overly sensitive whingers who think it can only be used by those who are one.
The theme of this year's Feast Festival is 'Coming Together', offering an ideal opportunity for six queer comedians to debate whether or not the gay community actually wants to come together as one.
Annie Siegmann is a bundle of energy and talent and has a wonderfully inviting stage persona that endears her to her audience. Watch out for any further performances and make sure that you book early, as her shows sell out.
While the intimacy of this show would fare better in a smaller venue, Dark, nonetheless, fills the hour with some thought provoking material and a final touch of poetic eroticism.
Canadian comedienne, Deanne Smith, had the audience in stitches with her sharp wit and rapid fire delivery, with the occasional song, self-accompanied on ukulele.
This work was well worth revisiting and it stands up extremely well sixteen years on as the issues are still as relevant today as when House wrote this play.
Moira Finucane presents an evening of food, tequila and storytelling that begins with sizzling hors d'oeuvres and sangria outside the main Ballroom tent of the Feast Hub on Light Square.