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A dance work of epic proportions, Stephanie Lake's Colossus is performed with wonderful sensitivity and precision.
Tempest is a force of nature, a stage stealer, a charismatic performer of sharply drawn narrative who crosses genre boundaries fearlessly.
Impressive and evocative, Karul Projects’ performance tells the story of a cultural site on Bundjalung country.
Benjamin Law’s theatre debut sparks joy – and a pile of other feelings.
There’s never been anything quite like this iteration of Wilde’s sparkling comedy in which Jon Haynes and David Woods perform all nine roles.
Jess Johnson and Simon Ward’s exhibition combines virtual reality, textile works, and retrofuturistic aesthetics.
Fast and furious wins the day in ACO’s tour celebrating Beethoven’s 250th birthday.
Ian Strange restores empathy to suburbia, in the wake of economic and environment destruction, in this first survey exhibition of his work.
A Perth Festival Commission with Paul Kelly and James Ledger creates a soundscape at times intimate and fragile, at others frenetic, haunting and soaring, through uncanny combinations.
Graduating visual artists articulate crucial issues through a wide range of media.
Liberation takes many forms in Marieke Hardy’s stellar adaptation of Dario Fo’s classic Marxist farce.
Paula Dredge provides bold new insights into the work of this iconic Australian artist.
First-time filmmaker Hamish Bennett has created a gently humorous story about finding strength in yourself through those around you.
This is a massive project and offers a massive rethink in the narratives we construct and hold around contemporary Pacific practice.
Monica Byrne’s play is a subversive, feminist take on the familiar Catholic schoolgirl setting.
Director Kasimir Burgess creates a surprising portrait of the controversial but celebrated cartoonist.
The first ever adaptation of Macbeth in the Noongar language of southwestern WA is ambitious, important and highly entertaining.
WA Ballet’s triple bill includes some stellar moments, alongside some clunky choices.
A dark and clever work that produces visceral, divided responses from the audience.
Jeff Sparrow’s concise, incisive analysis of the rise of fascism is the wake-up call we all need.
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