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Queensland Symphony Orchestra (QSO)
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Showing all news in Reviews
An artistic journey that transcends cultural and chronological boundaries.
Spectacular voices and a clever production overcome this early Verdi opera’s preposterous plot.
Housemarque's foray into the roguelike genre feels like the natural progression of their high score-chasing arcade roots, writes Chris Button
This adorable redux offers plentiful opportunities for cuteness, but not imagination, writes Jini Maxwell.
A potent, superbly executed work that pulsates with sadness and rage, resilience and joy.
An impressive collection hang speaks to a legacy of patronage, while the inaugural exhibition Solid Gold celebrates local artists - a dual vision that steps outside a parochial lens.
Belvoir’s production of Virginia Woolf’s classic polemic on women in literature is a sophisticated and stimulating exploration of the role of sexual identity and suppression.
Emily Spurr's debut novel presents its characters compassionately, without being tentative in her approach to their pain.
The energy pumped out from the stage by these two performers was frenetic enough to power Broadway if channelled properly.
Warm, wise and playful, this polished debut features yet another great performance from Noni Hazlehurst, says critic Mel Campbell.
This production is pure joy and will have you grinning from ear to ear.
Some very fine playing in an all Mozart program but acoustical issues leave us wanting more.
A drunken Australian step-cousin of 1970s European and American cinema, Parish Malfitano's debut is a rich minestrone stew of cinephilic allusions, says Adrian Martin.
Peter Helliar's family sitcom is unashamedly mainstream, a rare stayer with solid comedy cast and cozy, reliable characters.
Whatever the reason you pick up this book, you will not be disappointed.
Tracking a 15 year career that forces one to bear witness to colonial acts of displacement and experimentation on our First Nations peoples, Yhonnie Scarce's ACCA exhibition is a memorial long overdue.
Do I Matter? distills the thoughts of some 200 women to a confidential survey about their private thoughts, though the results were sometimes fragmented and confusing.
Hand to Earth offered an extraordinary insight into the ceremonies of our First Nations peoples.
Based on Alison Bechdel's graphic novel, this musical is a visually inventive and emotionally rich night at the theatre.
Sandie Jessamine's memoir is an insightful exploration of a devastating and alienating mental illness and a catalogue of the damaging consequences of child incarceration.
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