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Forecast 2.0 The Singapore Project explores identity in a contemporary, connected, click-bait world.
Many decades and hundreds of performances later it’s no wonder that the musical (touted and lauded as one of the best ever) has withstood the test of time.
Christian Petzold's stripped back melodrama takes not the slightest effort to recreate its World War II setting, yet it's all the more politically potent for that fact.
The David Walliams-penned tale will next year celebrate its tenth anniversary.
Tight, exciting and engrossing, this 8-part Amazon Prime series is superior in almost every way to the original movie, says Chris Boyd.
A most glorious concert – musically and vocally dazzling.
Cross-cultural idiosyncrasies and stereotype-skewering abound in this fun, rude and energetic night out.
An ambitious and intoxicating trip into Tinseltown from the director who gave us 'It Follows'.
In a cross-cultural colonial collision, 1920s avant-garde dance is brought to the fore of 21st century making at the hands of artist Sally Smart – and it’s electric.
Russia's romantic composers bring stories alive with music.
A relaxed, conversational, up-and-coming Australian comedian, fresh off a UK tour, Tresidder clearly relishes audience engagement.
A powerful fusion of manifesto and memoir from one of Australia’s prominent disability activists.
Part of the Art + Climate = Change festival, this exhibition blurs the real with the imagined to create hybrid forms of flora and fauna.
Michelle Law’s play is a clarion call for a more inclusive portrait of contemporary Australian society.
David O’Doherty is a bit rude and a whole lot of funny.
Vietnamese-Australian comic Diana Nguyen is a vivacious and effervescent force.
With the evocative use of dark and noise, Director Julia Robertson allows the work to ebb and flow.
Woman at War has an underground reputation among festival goers who saw it by accident. They are universally delighted. So is our reviewer Mel Campbell.
Overthrowing capitalist oppression is child’s play.
The famous outlaws hardly get a single close-up in this fascinating study of the rangers brought out of retirement to track them down.
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