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Showing all All Arts news in Reviews
PERTH FESTIVAL: In a striking, post-apocalyptic landscape, James Thiérrée has created an affecting theatrical spectacle combining physical theatre and circus.
MADMAN: Billed as 'the best British thriller in years', Kill List isn't even close. Unless British thrillers all suck.
FRINGE WORLD: Classic human circus routines entertain in a sinister manner.
SEYMOUR CENTRE SYDNEY: If this exquisite combination of music and dance is typical of the collaboration between Chronology Arts and New Music Network, long may it continue.
TAP GALLERY: Not for the easily offended, this latest offering from Workhorse Theatre Company is confronting, in-your-face whirlwind ride through the absurdity of modern America.
You know someone's having a good time when there’s a meridian of Melbourne’s finest cops circling the base of a tree. Welcome to Laneway Festival 2012.
Learning and reflecting from disaster - ”Surviving” explores tales of extraordinary battles and random brushes with fate.
FRINGE WORLD: Poetry and pornography meet in this self-deprecating and shame-filled monologue which pulls us in while trying to push us away.
FRINGE WORLD: Hot Pink Penny Ashton guides us on a whirlwind journey through the weird, wild and wonderful world of the silly and fun bits of the sex industry.
MELBOURNE RECITAL CENTRE: Ethereal and beautiful, the haunting sounds of Icelandic sextet Amiina awed and delighted the audience at their recent Melbourne performance.
MIDSUMMA: This one man show by Irish writer-performer Neil Watkins is a compelling study of sex, shame, guilt and survival.
Last year there was a new kid on the festival block called Sugar Mountain. But a babe, it was experiencing a few teething problems. This year it's back in its awkward teenage incarnation.
FACTORY THEATRE: The stars of the West End’s Hurly Burly Show are in Australia for the first time, putting on a highly recommended tease.
SONY PICTURES: Some people may question whether this US remake is necessary so soon after its Swedish predecessor, but David Fincher's take is still impressive.
MADMAN: Seven years in the making, this visual and auditory delirium of twisted narrative lines and old-school cell animation is a wild ride – literally.
ATHENAEUM THEATRE: When Phil Zachariah walks out on stage, he is Charles Dickens as he was in 1854, reading his A Christmas Carol to fascinated crowds hanging on his every word.
PARAMOUNT: Full of unexpected humour, the latest instalment in the Mission Impossible franchise is riveting and robust, and a fine addition to the canon.
CINEMA NOVA: One of the year's best film's, Na Hong-jin's noir action thriller is violent, frenetic and engaging as it weaves a complex tale of treachery and duplicity.
SYDNEY OPERA HOUSE: Sydney Symphony's performace of Australian composer Brett Dean's Grawemeyer Award-winning 'The Lost Art of Letter Writing' upstaged Brahms and Schubert.
Not a book recommended for vegetarians
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