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Sydney Writers' Festival
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Showing all news in Reviews
At its best when it’s getting goofy, this all-ages DC superhero effort just can’t maintain its spark.
Master players Bunk Puppets certainly know how to tell a story and then some.
The Last Five Years is a production for lovers of intimate musical theatre experiences.
You Chose Poorly is comedy that makes you think.
This British master of stand-up is back, with another cheeky, opinionated and fundamentally warm-hearted show.
This production is all about the dance: the motion and the meaning. Brilliant dance. Feverish dance.
If you are seeking a night full of good fun, combined with some poignant (quasi-poetic) reflections on life, then this is the show for you.
Melbourne’s longest running and best-loved improvised comedy show.
Bespectacled, beardy and oh so English, Mark Watson has been somewhat of a stalwart of the MICF.
From the outset, Tieck presents himself as an oversized child raiding the dress up box.
This dystopian novel does not make for easy reading because it portrays such a horrible world for so many of its inhabitants.
Anyone interested in the written word will have a number of favourite publications about writing.
This World War II drama turns a distinctive slice of history into a clichéd and problematic love story.
You’re terrible, Muriel. Terribly underwhelming, that is.
A veritable corps of knowledgeable speakers discussing a range of relevant topics interspersed with appropriate musical interludes.
Kenden Alfond says her organisation, Jewish Food Hero, is inclusive of all religions and cultures, but highlights Jewish tradition.
Drawing gets a rethink at the National Art School, but does the work rise to the level of the rhetoric, even with disgruntled controversy over its winner?
Insisting it is not a survey, this tri-venue exhibition takes the pulse on art making in Australia - middle-ground thinking where the artists are ‘the canaries in the coal mine’.
Noli me Tangere is an epic rendering of a revered story.
Keating has risen again to save us from political shambles, but is Jonathan Biggins stretching the joke too far?
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