Four generations, three languages and multiple cultural and theatrical traditions combine to great effect in the Sydney Festival production My Name Is Jimi, writes Caroline Wake.
Elizabeth Le Compte's stage production of The Town Hall Affair reworks a signature moment in the history of the Women's Liberation Movement, writes Bryoni Trezise.
Belvoir's production of Barbara and the Camp Dogs is a timely reminder of the need for all Australians to listen to Indigenous voices, writes Caroline Wake.
In the midst of the Trump era, the timeliness of Belvoir's latest production shouldn’t be understated, writes Bryoni Trezise.
Belvoir St Theatre's production of Twelfth Night starring Keith Robinson in a wheelchair offers radical potential in cross-mobility casting – but Belvoir doesn't quite get there, writes Bryoni Trezise.
Geoffrey Rush gives us a fluid, soulful performance as King Lear, as well as a few hints on how to deal with relatives, in the Sydney Theatre Company's current production, writes Anna Kamaralli.
Jean Cocteau’s 1930 monodrama, La Voix Humaine, is melodramatic enough – but the play is toughened theatrically because the audience hears only one half of the conversation, writes Julian Murphet.
Two unique outdoor art projections developed at UNSW will light up as part of the Vivid festival, opening this Friday.
Some of Australia’s leading Indigenous actors, writers and directors have been remembered in an exhibition curated by COFA’s Tess Allas for the Sydney Festival.
Students from UNSW's School of English, Media and Performing Arts are part of an Australian theatrical first