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Showing all news in Reviews
Edited by Benjamin Law, this collection of over 50 voices offers solace for all those who knew the graze of safety in silence.
An elegant portrait of Adam Goodes was the best MIFF opener in years ahead of its national release.
Hobson’s dense and entertaining literary thriller wrestles with what it means to be good.
Lab Theatre’s two-hander explores strained and hollowed-out domesticity.
Devised by people experiencing homelessness, this immersive experience reveals the Orwellian dimensions of social services.
Slingsby Theatre Company’s adaptation of Oscar Wilde takes small audiences on a rich journey.
Cinema's first female filmmaker was a prolific international talent, but remains unknown. This brisk entertaining documentary addresses that problem.
SSO’s concert performance of Britten’s opera brought out the best of the best – so where was the audience?
Australian director Claire McCarthy restores agency to the tragic heroine in this campy yet gorgeous adaptation, writes Mel Campbell.
Dwayne Johnson and Jason Statham strut their stuff in this ludicrously fun Diesel-free spinoff.
Powerful, topical and superbly produced, this is a rare event in Australian television history, writes Chris Boyd.
Brown’s memoir of his early years remembers a Hong Kong now forever changed.
Journalist Niki Savva reveals the inside story on how Malcolm Turnbull was deposed as prime minister.
The third instalment in the Stella Hardy series is another solid example of Australian crime writing.
A detailed biography of a masterful conman and the historian who pursued him.
Hayley Lawson-Smith’s retelling of the Nativity is meandering and frustrating.
A right royal display of piquant La Réjouissance.
With electric choreography and polished performances all around, this musical is one to catch.
A poetic and hilarious two-hander that challenges reductive ideas of femininity and religion.
Familiar works that have shaped the landscape of Indigenous Australian identity are given a Blak lens - simply, this is the long-awaited exhibition we needed to have in shifting who gets to present this past, and future.
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