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Yirra Yaakin’s The Sum of Us is a tale of a strong family bond, ageing, queerness and the dance we all do when searching for love.
Speculations on the future, and our complicity in it, are at the heart of these four exhibitions feature at Adelaide Festival 2021.
Fast-paced, high-stakes interactive improvisation, featuring audience volunteers, as slickly delivered live-stream directed work.
Australia’s first major international exhibition since border closures began, Botticelli to Van Gogh is impressive.
The BBQ is lit, the vodka is poured... it's time to party like it's 1988… or is it?
This is a power-packed psychological opera squeezed into just 60-minutes, and manages to strike a contemporary #MeToo chord and questions of gender-based agency.
A story of such depth and nuance that there is enough to tantalise both children and adults alike.
The real-life story of dog-whisperer Martin McKenna, whose life took him from misery in Limerick to a new life in Nimbin, becomes theatrical gold in this production for audiences aged 12 and up.
Croggon’s background as a poet is tangible, and her language in Monsters is flavoursome.
A novel of social and environmental upheaval in a small Australian town in the 1970s.
Black Inc’s 'Growing Up' anthologies showcase the first-person experiences of people from a range of marginalised groups. It’s newest offering, Growing Up Disabled in Australia, edited by Carly Findlay fits firmly in the established vein of providing connection.
Take a stroll through the sunlight and shadows with the works of Clarice Beckett.
A sassy musical that looks into the heart of being a boyband music fan.
A joyful production to appeal delightfully to young and old.
Adelaide’s contemporary circus powerhouse return to the stage with a bold new work that is unlikely to have been made were it not for the constraints of COVID providing a rare opportunity to unite their three performance ensembles.
Grand Gesture robustly satirises the romantic narrative.
A Forest of Hooks and Nails is a joyous exhibition about the art of hanging art, writes Ted Snell.
This often nonsensical pastiche of a show features great production and an eight-person cast work hard for their money – very hard – with an especially fine lead performance from Matthew Backer.
If you want a better understanding of racism, this book is for you.
This moving ensemble work by WA’s flagship contemporary dance company, Co3 Contemporary Dance, reflects the heartbeats of humanity in uncertain times.
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