The Gates of Egypt
Stephen Sewell’s new play, The Gates of Egypt is a clarion call to extend ourselves beyond our individual temporal concerns and act within a larger moral framework.

Double Feature
Double dose + double drama = double trouble. A multiplicity of ideas and concepts all trying to be achieved on the same night resulting in a muddled hump of mess.

The Glass Boat
Bubbling with bouncy banter including every ludicrous Aussie-vernacular-cliché under our collective sunburnt brow, The Glass Boat loosely themes itself on time-travel, Christmas and a mental institution.

El Caballo Blanco
El Caballo Blanco is a celebration of the Spanish horse. In a specially constructed pavilion the audience is treated to a delicious meal and given the opportunity of watching magnificent and highly trained horses strut their stuff with style, precision and plenty of personality

Fantastic Mr Fox
Fantastic Mr Fox follows the trials and tribulations of a sly simple fox who tries to feed his family despite the protestations of three greedy farmers who have too much poultry and far too much ego to share their good fortune with those less privileged.

Hayley Clare
Hayley Clare looks like an angel and has the voice to match. She may not be well known - yet - but a large following turned out to see her sing with her quintet of jazz musicians at Bennett’s Lane

Most read reviews

Romeo & Juliet | Australian Shakespeare Company

Currently celebrating their 30th year as Australia’s largest independent theatre company, the stalwart of “Shakespeare Under the Stars” continues to present the classics to audiences much to their delight.

Seed Bomb | subtlenuance

Mind change trumps tree change in Daniela Giorgi’s Seed Bomb, a subtle, combustible comedy.

Natalie Clein and Katya Apekisheva | Musica Viva Australia

I fell in love with Natalie Clein. Warm, unegotistical yet engaging, she spoke to the audience in the same vein as a simple remark attributed to her in the program, “The music is more important than me.”

Trio Mediaeval | 2019 Adelaide Festival

After queuing for some time in the unseasonably cold evening air, we were let into St Francis Xavier’s cathedral, where our seats, unallocated, were narrow wooden pews from which our view of the performance area was partially obscured by a pillar. Par for the course for attending a concert in a cathedral, of course.

Counting and Cracking | Belvoir and Co-Curious

Counting and Cracking is a profoundly affecting play, in which the lives of many people are actually or nearly destroyed by political decisions made both in Sri Lanka and in Australia.

Sign up for our newsletter

* indicates required