Verity Laughton’s stage adaptation of Pip Williams’ best-selling book is a a very clever realisation.
Oscar Wilde’s extraordinary script is delivered with sharp wit by an extraordinary cast and placed within a production that exploits the dialogue for its viciously comic potential.
This new comedic musical is not just a dramatisation of the events of 1975, it is also an attempt to understand our maddening political culture.
Foot stomping songs and charismatic performances make the stage adaptation of the 1970s TV series a hit.
There is a great track record of musical theatre tackling political material. Bloom seems too afraid of its own subject material to truly tackle the issues.
The Sydney Theatre Company’s adaptation of the book is both more poignant and more life-affirming from the dry bones of the original.
This new play by Suzie Miller, the one-time lawyer who wrote Prima Facie, ventures into dark places few want to confront.
Adapted by playwright Anchuli Felicia King, this ‘Australian classic’ is darkly funny and subversively political.
Julia Gillard’s ‘misogyny speech’ forms the inciting incident and climatic ending of Joanna Murray-Smith’s new play Julia, produced by the Sydney Theatre Company.
Iain Grandage’s fourth Perth Festival continued his focus on First Nations performance, together with an exhilarating dose of Black Futurism as well as demanding post-classical music.
At its heart, Sex Magick at Griffin Theatre Company is about subverting expectations, queering desire and digging beneath the surface
Maeve Marsden’s play lays bare what happens when love and family are politicised.
Susie Dee directs this dark and spare new play by Mary Anne Butler for Red Stitch.
Fragmented scenes shift backwards and forwards through time to build an absorbing picture of the circle of artists who gathered around the Reeds.
This play asks: what if it was Adam who sent an inappropriate photograph to his former lover, Lilith?
The Sydney Theatre Company’s production is beautiful and affecting – but it presents a Shakespeare we wish we had, rather than the one we do.
After the roaring success of Counting and Cracking, S. Shakthidharan and Eamon Flack have produced another play that will captivate audiences.
In this play, RBG discusses her most famous cases and her conversations with three of the presidents who served during her 27-year term on the US Supreme Court.
A collaboration between Polyglot Theatre and the UK’s Oily Cart puts an inclusive, child-led approach at its heart.
A Raisin in the Sun is arguably one of the most compelling narratives of 20th century Black American life.