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Sydney Writers' Festival
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Showing all news in Reviews
A thoughtful production that shows Shaw’s play is still relevant today, more than a century after its stage debut.
In a culture full of clashing politics, this warm inclusive homecoming comedy feels radical, says Mel Campbell.
A well-designed exhibition that artfully captures Calder’s humour and joy of creating.
This is an amusing novel about young people, with some astute insights into their values and relationships.
A retro exhibition brings the Sixties back but with detail you’ve never seen before.
Bilingual English and Arabic adaptation of the Greek tragedy is a shattering look at the horror of war.
A startling, vibrant portrait of an artist and disabled feminist icon.
Award-winning director and screenwriter Jocelyn Moorhouse gives us a glimpse into her passionate world in this memoir about filmmaking and motherhood.
Clare Testoni’s cyber-gothic tale is an accomplished exploration of the changing nature of reality.
A new version of Molière’s 17th-century play by Justin Fleming entertains but doesn’t quite satisfy.
Big in scale and emotion, this eagerly awaited sequel to Infinity War packs a sizeable (but safe) punch.
Sebastián Lelo's remake of his 2013 film is lighter, funnier and more subtle in its depiction of a woman's mid-life search for love.
Australian auteurs relish Tropic Gothic as it confronts flesh, memory and the blurred promises of sexuality. Adrian Martin examines Celeste and the work of Ben Hackworth.
Miriam Sved’s second novel explores mathematics, antisemitism, and the complex relationships of friends and families across time.
Jo Thornely details the history and practices of ten cults, with particular emphasis on their leaders.
Replete with pop culture references, Qui Nguyen’s bloody comedy pays loving homage to the horror genre.
From the very start this Festival’s engagement with the Indigenous community has been genuine and true, sensitive to the connection of the land on which it takes place.
Megan Wilding’s first full-length play delivers piercing, effortless emotion.
#MeToo is not one thing ‘owned’ by one group of women, as this new collection of personal essays, fiction, and poetry demonstrates.
In this collection of short stories, there is a poetic lilt to Womersley’s prose.
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