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Ilbijerri Theatre Company
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Showing all news in Reviews
Australian feminist horror anthology: from giggles to shivers in a scream of dark joy.
Luke Williams’s travel memoir takes us on his personal journey through sex work, drugs, and depression in Southeast Asia.
Anthony Warlow reprises one of his signature roles, 25 years later, and it’s well worth the wait.
Lupita Nyong'o shines in a film that has Anthony Morris asking: maybe the real zombies were the tropes we revived along the way?
Joyful cover band brings a life-affirming experience to drought-stricken regional NSW.
With a sensitive honesty, Dreyfus opens our eyes to the precious transition of boys to men.
A laugh-out-loud show from avant-garde Japanese theatre company Niwa Gekidan Penino.
Phoebe Waller-Bridge’s one-woman show leaves you wanting more – so luckily there’s two seasons of the TV series too.
Eleanor Gordon-Smith is a philosopher with the ability to convey complex ideas with exceptional lucidity.
Happy Sad Man's tiny team have accomplished something major in this understated documentary.
Novels of this quality are a rare and pleasurable event.
The Ilbijerri Ensemble’s inaugural production revives the ghosts of Richard Frankland’s 2002 play.
Jaha Koo’s one-man, three-rice-cooker show offers insight into the recent struggles of South Korea.
Watts points to the much-needed reforms he believes are essential for Australia to become the golden country.
Contessa Treffone plays more than 30 characters in this breathless foodie comedy.
The popular musical, set in Britain during the Thatcher era, is back to impress new audiences with its uplifting story.
In a twist, the world’s most famous artworks come to life in Rossini’s rarely performed opera.
With Joel Edgerton, Ben Mendelsohn and Timothy Chalamet, David Michôd's loose version of Shakespeare's Henriad should be more epic or more fun.
After the Wedding has a small release but deserves to find an audience which enjoys fine actors subtly hacking each other up with backdrops to die for.
This Italo-Australian romantic drama is sincerely charming, but does that make up for its lack of sophistication?
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