I could not have had a better start for the OzAsia Festival.
Presented by Adelaide Festival Centre's OzAsia Festival & CentreStage Program in association with Yohangza Theatre Company, one of Shakespeare's best known tragedies of revenge and intrigue is given a Korean twist.
Little Big Shots is Australia’s only stand-alone kids’ film festival for children plus plenty of competitions and opportunities for involvement. The films screening in Little Big Shots inspire discussion of world cultures, different languages, cultural diversity, emotional intelligence and human values.
Brink’s world premiere of Sydney writer, Matthew Whittet’s, latest play got off to a fine start, with director, Chris Drummond’s, usual firm hand, clear vision and attention to detail in evidence.
This was a remarkable evening and it contained so much that it really deserves to be seen more than once to absorb all of the intricacies and subtleties.
This reworking and modernisation of the Robin Hood myth is heavily blended with elements of the Star Wars saga. This is another fine piece of work from Windmill, this time for the older section of their audience.
This is one that you need to see for yourself and draw your own conclusions.
Have you ever dreamed of running away to the circus? iOTA asks this question in song at the start of this performance, then shows what might happen if you do.
Mitchell Butel takes ‘time’ as his theme for this show, running through 24 hours in song and poetry.
Lisa Flanagan gives a warm and sensitive performance as she tells the stories of major events through the remembrances of friends and family members.
This is a programme of two linked but contrasting works; Rubicon, choreographed by Paris based Melbournian Prue Lang in collaboration with the dancers, and Meridian, choreographed by our own Leigh Warren.
In its short life, Slingsby has quickly become accustomed to success. This latest work looks set to have a similarly rosy future ahead of it.