theatre

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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.

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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.

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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.

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In the midst of the Trump era, the timeliness of Belvoir's latest production shouldn’t be understated, writes Bryoni Trezise.

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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.

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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.

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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. 

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Two unique outdoor art projections developed at UNSW will light up as part of the Vivid festival, opening this Friday.

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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.

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Students from UNSW's School of English, Media and Performing Arts are part of an Australian theatrical first