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Showing all news in Reviews
Crotchety. Curmudgeonly. Cantankerous. Clint. Throw ‘shotgun-wielding,’ ‘bile-tongued’ and ‘ass-kicking’ into the mix and you have both a plot summary of and a list of reasons to see Gran Torino, Eastwood’s first film serving dual duties as director and thesp since the Oscar-storming haymaker of 2004’s Million Dollar Baby.
After sell-out performances at both the Adelaide Fringe and Cabaret Festivals in 2007, the very talented singer and performer Libby O’Donovan has finally graced Melbourne with her show The Story of Meredith Crocksley.
With guest residencies in New York and at London’s Sadler’s Wells, Christopher Wheeldon's company Morphoses has fulfilled its dazzling transatlantic promise, and wowed audiences around the globe.
Afterplay and The Yalta Game are charming, sophisticated works of theatre, showing as part of the Sydney Festival, to celebrate the work of Irish playwright Brian Friel.
"The fact that none of my friends wanted to come along to this concert is probably the best proof that people tend to have strong preconceived notions about traditional Irish folk music."
A cafe table and chair sit empty on a circular stage, an unopened bottle of green liquid standing at attention on the table’s surface.
This charming French comedy of manners explores the nuances of friendship, love and desire through the devise of a story within a story.
It was gratifying seeing the full house at the opening night of Dream Children at the Carlton Courthouse for not only the opening night of the La Mama Theatre & Fly-On-The-Wall Theatre's 2009 season, but for the opening night of the Melbourne Midsumma Festival.
French chanteuse Camille Dalmais brings her extraordinary blend of folk, soul, bossa-nova - and many other things that I can't identify - to Sydney as part of the festival.
The Reader is based on the 1995 award winning novel Der Vorleser by Bernhard Schlink, a German law professor.
Chandni Chowk To China is the first ever Bollywood Kung-Fu comedy produced by Warner Bros, who clearly must have had some fabulously energetic young ad exec come up with a genius of an idea for making even more money.
This Is Our Youth is playing in Melbourne at Fortyfivedownstairs. The plot is simple. Set in New York during the Reagan administration, (early 1980’s) we watch three young seemingly hopeless people try to decipher their place amongst themselves and in the “big picture” that is life.
Faith Healer is the first in a trio of plays by Irish playwright Brian Friel, being performed by the Gate Theatre Dublin at NIDA’s Parade Theatre.
This Sydney Festival, children’s imaginations will be stretched far beyond oversized bananas and highly strung presenters. So too it seems, will the imaginations of adults.
This production, a co-presentation between Sydney Theatre Company, Sydney Festival, and Perth International Arts Festival, is just one of the several shows currently playing that require a huge time commitment from its audience.
Lipsynch, directed by Robert Lepage, is showing as part of the Sydney Festival. Arts Hub Reviewer Boris Kelly says it is impossible to think of a production of the scope, vision and technical artistry of Lipsynch being produced in Australia.
It has been more than a decade since Simon Gallagher’s production of The Mikado has played Adelaide.
Silvio Soldini’s film Days and Clouds takes the audience on a journey which mirrors the experiences that many people are facing at the moment – loss of income resulting in relationship problems and struggles with self esteem and identity.
Following the successful season of Dorothy Hewett’s The Chapel Perilous at La Mama in 2007, this group of independent artists come together again as Perilous Productions to present Golden Valley
Continuing his professional sabbatical from his once beloved Big Apple, cinema’s busiest septuagenarian, Allen Konigsberg (that’s Woody Allen to you and I) delivers a zesty and picturesque summer diversion with the surprisingly fiery Spanish postcard, Vicky Cristina Barcelona.
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