A close weave of emotional and musical connections created a new pattern in this final concert for the year in the Adelaide Symphony Orchestra’s master series.
The Gods of Strangers will strike a chord for many theatregoers, whether involved in migration to Australia or otherwise touched by significant loss and displacement.
Adelaide’s outdoor cinema season is becoming more city-centric, with Openair Cinema relocating to a new home on the Riverbank next week and the Moonlight Cinema returning to Botanic Park from early December.
Stunning images of contemporary Spitfire flights are interwoven with historic wartime footage and interviews with former pilots in this new documentary about the iconic fighter plane.
The 20th edition of the Bowerbird Design Market will have more than 200 stalls offering greater variety than ever before. CityMag looks at a few worth checking out.
This week in Poet’s Corner, Sue Cook completes a two-part look at Kangaroo Island.
Fans should prepare for a blend of bombastic instrumental tunes and moodier sonic creations when Grammy Award-winning collective Snarky Puppy drops into HQ for a post-Bluesfest sideshow.
Stan Lee, the creative dynamo who revolutionised the comic book and helped make billions for Hollywood by introducing human frailties in Marvel superheroes such as Spider-Man, the Fantastic Four and the Incredible Hulk, has died. He was 95.
Lindsay Brookes, associate to the director of the Art Gallery of SA, sheds light on the various characters, circumstances and favourites artworks of her more than 30-year career at the gallery.
The best of the Harry Potter films and, arguably, the most sophisticated score in the series, made for an excellent latest installment in the Adelaide Symphony Orchestra’s team-up with JK Rowling’s Wizarding World.
A confronting play revealing refugee stories from Manus and Nauru, a pop-up installation selling ‘human soap’ and a free Symphony for Our World outdoor concert are among the diverse offerings of the 2019 Adelaide Festival program.
Adelaide retains a resilient cluster of colourful second-hand and antiquarian booksellers who, driven by a labour of literary love, have defied the contemporary threats to the industry. And their stories suggest the printed book is far from dead.