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Showing all Performing Arts news in Reviews
The Wandering Mind tour shows that the award-winning comic is a consummate laugh-maker.
Involving five schools from southern Tasmania, DRILL’s school’s program explores science through dance.
The surprisingly modern Fourth is considered by many pianists to be the most beautiful piano concerto ever written.
Laura Mvula’s spectacular performance transcends the score while still paying respect to Gershwin’s original intentions.
Helen Dallimore captures the complexity of Garland’s character in a stellar performance.
A little less flash would have improved this concert from the Grammy-winning jazz pianist.
A jazz legend pulls out all the tricks in a virtuoso ensemble.
THEM challenges dominant depictions of refugees but its focus on humanity can slip into melodrama.
The sculptor-turned-singer’s free-flowing compositions defy categorisation.
This is a lean, whip-smart play, about hope and community, private anguish, and terrible rage.
They’re like a choral group that does really funny political commentary and jokes about masculinity.
Three new works that capture the millennial mood in a seamless blend of the metaphysical and the banal.
Funniest when it’s also at its most serious, Sam Shepard’s classic explores sibling rivalry and the dying West.
Meeting Herr Händel in the halls of Enlightenment was not entirely a success.
The aesthetically stylish production is strongest when it departs from realism.
MTC has managed to pull off an intriguing, optimistic rom com that succeeds in both the romance and the comedy.
Charles Sturt University’s production of A Midsummer Night’s Dream revels in the incongruity and farcicality of lovers and couplings.
A soundscape, brand new quartet and two classics.
The Production Company should be applauded for attempting to broaden their artistic horizons with this risk-taking yet woefully unsuccessful production.
In the age of #MeToo, Ivo van Hove’s adaptation of the Hollywood classic feels dated despite splendid performances.
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