Paint, pyrotechnics and audience participation come together at the Bondi Pavilion.
Maa Ki Rasoi is a modern illustration, a live painting of the complexity of intergenerational relationships, and radical acceptance as a way forward in these relationships.
Witty comebacks, quippy back-and-forth dialogue, with generous dashes of dry-British-humour… you’ll be in for an evening filled with side-splitting laughter as three (yes, just three) brilliant actors bring light to this classic gothic mystery, without losing the drama.
Short Blanket is a play that challenged hegemonic ideals of patriarchy, racism, and violence. A play that challenged my own biases and experiences different to my own.
It was incredibly refreshing and gratifying to see a predominantly BIPOC cast take over and own the stage, especially when Australia’s musical theatre scene is so overwhelmingly white. Musicals that have played in Sydney such as Hamilton and Tina: The Tina Turner Musical, pave the way and give hope for more culturally diverse talents gracing Australia’s live stages in the present and near future.
Despite its infant form, The Disappearance was a bittersweet tale of isolation, loneliness and love.
Whilst writer Kirby Medway’s script finds humorous ways to diffuse the play’s core mysteries at its most climactic moments, a great deal of what might come next is left up to our imagination.
Through the use of 50’s style music, and utilising a few of the actors chatting on stage while the audience was finding their seats, an enticing ambience and foundation for the rest of the show was set.
Bell Shakespeare’s new production of Macbeth is haunting, visually delicious, and deftly shows how things fall apart.
I take a deep, frustrated breath when people refer to others in the theatre as ‘family’: why are we a family? Through what process or context, do friends, perhaps strangers at first, get to the big F-word label?