Jointly directed by five of Gravity & Other Myths’ outstanding team with Elliot Zoerner as musical composer, performers Andre Augustus, Annalise Moore, Chris Carlos, Benton Adams-Walker, Josh Strachan, Ashleigh Pearce, Alexander Flood and Will Meager put on a remarkable performance of physical feats in A Simple Space.
Winner of the Best Comedy Adelaide Fringe Weekly Award 2019, the lads from The Latebloomers are back in 2020 with Scotland! - a physical comedy demonstrating their take on everything Scottish.
Penny Ashton returns to the Adelaide Fringe once again to delight and entertain audiences with her charming wit, hilarious facials and first rate humour.
Fringe favourite and darling of the British panel show circuit, Jeff Green, is back to make audiences laugh in his new stand-up show, Wombat Combat and Other Mistakes.
It has been two years since Adelaide Comedy took a fringe show to the South and this year they do so with style at the recently refurbished Marion Hotel.
New to Adelaide Fringe in 2020 is A Dinosaur Safari, advertised as a show with ‘music, fun, dinosaurs and lots of surprises’.
A musical comedy by Eddie Perfect based on the life of Australian cricketer Shane Warne.
Musical material ranges from opera to pop, via country and music theatre, with a pinch of rock thrown in for good measure.
Mental health is coming to the forefront at Feast Festival 2019 in many production and artistic styles on show throughout the festival and Pridevember. #NoFilter is a brilliant contribution to the mix with a well-considered and intricate show.
Numinous Asylum is a developmental piece that explores the multi-faceted world of mental health and the social and psychological approaches found within that sphere.
The Australian premiere of Abhishek Thapar’s My Home At The Intersection was an insightful and compelling inclusion for the 2019 OzAsia Festival.
Mock-mediaeval merriment in a fractured fairy-tale story results in a cheery show filled with pratfalls, patter, send-ups and satire.
Cuckoo is one of three theatre productions in Jaha Koo’s Hamartia Trilogy. All three productions are similarly themed with the main focus being to theatrically communicate how major external events affect the social and interpersonal climate within which one grows up.
On the surface, this cheery British story, concocted by two Americans, teaches a simple economic truth – if your customers don’t want what you’re making, stop making it and, instead, make a product they actually want.
Heathers the Musical is an adaptation of the 1988 Daniel Waters film starring Winona Ryder and Christian Slater. The dark comedy centers on the ill fated pairing of sociopath J.D and Veronica Sawyer
The latest slant on the classic tale of Princess Ida, performed by South Australian Light Opera Society (SALOS) and directed by sell-out Adelaide Fringe show Grey’s Maria Davis, is true to the original and well worth the watch.
J.B. Priestley’s old-fashioned drawing-room drama written in 1945 still packs a moral wallop. On the surface, it’s a static set, with a bunch of English upper middle-class people talking around the celebratory dining table. Dad and mum, daughter and son, together with the daughter’s new fiancé, cheerfully celebrate the engagement. A mysterious Inspector Goole knocks on their door and starts asking them all questions.
Telling the story of her time in New York, Lucienne Weber takes us through terrifying Broadway auditions, friendships, love and sex (or the lack thereof!).
From its premiere in 1956, under the direction of Peter Brook, A View From the Bridge has been regarded as one of the greats of the 20th century American canon.
The film didn’t come first. Baz Luhrmann’s charming rebellious-ugly-duckling allegory started life on stage as a play, then became a film. Its transformation into a successful music theatre piece was aided by a patchwork of music, augmented and stitched together by Eddie Perfect.