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Showing all Festivals festival news in Reviews
In a world where comics often compete to out-gross each other, Okine’s less abrasive humour provides a pleasant alternative.
Dance, drama, humour, manifesto – vital for those interested in modern teenage life, and even more so for those who are not.
Something quite different for fans of burlesque.
Many fine elements combine to make this classic of Russian theatre relatable for a modern audience.
Denise Scott delivers a polished performance covering topics like childbirth, ‘the talk’ and cross-dressing parents.
The Out of Print Book Club is a well-oiled diversion with the potential, on the right day, to be brilliant.
Jauntily witty cabaret, combining confident compositions with scathing wordplay.
Stu 'Sutu' Campbell describes Indigenous rock art as ‘the world’s oldest comic books’.
Gaming experts suggest that while a novel is a monologue, a game has to be a dialogue that allows for infinite possibilities.
‘Perth looks like Florida without the guns’.
The ability of writers to change lives, even to change countries, societies and policies, was front stage during this festival.
Krapp responds with pantomime surprise and shock to a storm on the tin roof while eating two bananas in an exaggerated mime.
Ah Hi is brilliant as a fussy man obsessed with a tidy sexual aftermath, while Pelesasa excels as a conning nightclub regular.
Gudirr Gudirr is a powerful accomplishment and unexpectedly humorous.
Cal Wilson presents a number of alternative, and very funny, versions of herself based on what might have been.
An exploration of some blokes’ emotional cracks, carefully hidden beneath smooth veneers.
Shakespeare for extremely short attention spans.
McGregor's anecdotes not only have the crowd laughing throughout, but also make you chortle two days later over a cup of tea.
Okkervil River are tight performers and enjoyable to watch but the compromised sound made their quieter numbers a bit of a relief.
Taasha Coates induces the sort of joy you can only find in watching somebody do what they were born to do.
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