Games are like time capsules: they present the historical landscape in detail, immersively and creatively, to educate us about the past and present.
The play was an inviting and necessary series of vignettes on the transition from girlhood to womanhood, largely communicated in monologues or dialogues.
The real strength of Screwd! lies in its inversion of the punchline. It empathises with its female characters and has us laughing squarely at the absurdity of male entitlement.
Filmed across three decades, The World Is Family encapsulates Patwardhan’s quintessential style: spontaneous, organic and unwaveringly analytical. Narrating the early lives and last days of his parents, Pathwardhan presents a refreshingly intimate insight into the feelings of struggle, nostalgia and hope which have coloured key moments in India’s history of independence, Partition and protest.
“New York was the only city really worth talking about, it seemed, yet if you’d read her essays or seen any assortment of her video works, you’d find the same sentiments without the substantial Opera House surcharge.”
As the Year of the Wood Dragon comes to the fore, this exhibition is a refreshing departure from the archetypal divine power embodied by the creature and family politics traditionally associated with Lunar New Year festivities.
The recent Sydney University Dramatic Society (SUDS) production of Rolleo and Juliet is an acerbic and witty romp through romance,…
Set in New York in 1968, Plaza Suite explores the reality that love, and relationships are always in stasis and…
Commenting on the play, director Lee Lewis said, “Tiny Beautiful Things is about every person on the planet and every…
Is there a correct way to depict evil on screen? Is the omission of violence just as impactful as visibility?