Evonne Goolagong Cawley's biography is an intimate and personal play, tempered with humour and love.
Debates about the place of the monologue in theatre fall away when you have a show as compassionate and funny as The Weekend.
Deer Woman, written, directed, designed, composed, stage managed and performed by First Nations artists from Canada, is anchored by a solo performance of fierce skill, focus and precision.
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.
Two exhibitions that illustrate the global challenges of inequality and displacement will open at UNSW Galleries this week as part of the 2018 Sydney Festival.
A panoramic exhibition that visually forecasts the global displacement of entire cultures will have its Australian premiere at UNSW Galleries on Saturday as part of the Sydney Festival.
De Keersmaeker’s approach to working with music is unique and radical within the history of contemporary dance, writes Erin Brannigan.
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.
Academy Award-nominated film director, writer, and producer Bruce Beresford has hailed the world's first 360-degree stereoscopic cinema as revolutionary.