A new play draws on Greek myth and the modern world of racehorse breeding to explore present day violence against women.
An impressive solo performance of Orwell's classic novella by Renato Musolino portrays a world not so far from our own.
A new play tells the story of George Johnston and Charmian Clift's time on the Greek island of Hydra, which ultimately led to the novel My Brother Jack - but not without sacrifices.
In A Man of Good Hope, an energetic cast of over 20 performers take the audience on a journey through the life of Somali refugee Asad Abdullahi.
One of Australia's most prominent playwrights has reimagined the infamous encounter between Hollywood icon Mae West and photographer Diane Arbus.
La Reprise is remarkable theatre about the murder of a gay man, Ihsane Jarfi, in Belgium in 2012.
The latest offering from playwright Nakkiah Lui illustrates just how ripe our political class are for satirical representation.
One Infinity is a music and dance collaboration about crossing cultures and breaking boundaries. The performance celebrates differences without attempting to resolve them.
Beware of Pity is a play based on Austrian author Stefan Zweig's novel of the same name. It is a coming-of-age story that asks whether pity can be our undoing.
Debates about the place of the monologue in theatre fall away when you have a show as compassionate and funny as The Weekend.
Dancenorth's Dust explores a world on the brink of turning back to dust. Its themes are familiar in contemporary dance, but the show is replete with powerful images.
A group of diasporic Syrian actors in Marseilles came together with a few remaining in their home country to create this touching, hard-hitting play.
In a new production, Ibsen's play is transformed to small-town Australia with the whistle-blower at the centre of the story played by Kate Mulvany.
Stephen Sewell's play questions truth, humanity and what constitutes our individual and collective worlds.
The incredible physical control of the Circa acrobats, and their ability to make bodies seem weightless, is breathtaking.
This cabaret show about a beverage incorporates politics, feminism, history and some rousing singalong numbers.
In 1979, the American satellite Skylab crashed in Western Australia. A new play imagines what happened to an Aboriginal family nearby.
In the Sydney Theatre Company's premiere production, white guilt festers as part of the shame, the ongoing, percolating wound that is the plot-space of contemporary colonisation.
In La Boite's premiere production, 19-year-old Lysa unleashes a one-woman protest inspired by recent women's marches around the world.
A successful adaption of Lars von Trier's film Melancholia breathes new life and energy into its female characters.