Steve Coogan and John C Reilly channel Laurel and Hardy in Jon S Baird’s affectionate tribute to the iconic comedy duo’s final collaboration.
To date or not to date, that is the question troubling Judith Lucy – along with other related niggles, such as the fact that her vibrator is beginning to sound increasingly like a leaf blower. ★★★★
An uplifting and cheeky show – with beer! The Choir of Man give you everything you could want from a night out at your local pub, with a serious upgrade on the karaoke. ★★★★★
Arj Barker’s 2019 show is just as charming, in a shouty and involving way, as his last. The audience came, in part, to hear themselves critiqued and were very happy with the result, often breaking into raucous laughter. ★★★★
After performing in Edinburgh and at a top restaurant in Copenhagen, singer and foodie Michelle Pearson has returned to the Adelaide Fringe with fresh material and a new cookbook inspired by her popular Comfort Food Cabaret show.
A conversation from a classic tale is the subject of this week’s Poet’s Corner contribution from James Walton.
The smash-hit art installation House of Mirrors, which debuted at Dark Mofo in Tasmania, is now delighting and discombobulating Adelaide Fringe-goers in the Garden of Unearthly Delights.
After surviving a troubled adolescence and a crippling lack of self-confidence, WOMADelaide-bound soul and reggae singer Adrian Eagle says he is thankful his music career blossomed late in life.
Australian artist Ben Quilty’s paintings from life remind us that death is never far from our door, writes Lisa Slade, curator of a major survey exhibition of his work soon to open at the Art Gallery of SA as part of the Adelaide Festival.
In The Second Woman, theatremakers Anna Breckon and Nat Randall use an alarmingly simple conceit and a 24-hour duration to reveal the knotty, entrenched and complex nature of gender relations in Australia.
Explosive satire Ulster American has been called the most-talked-about – and divisive – show at last year’s Edinburgh Fringe. Raising timely questions in the #metoo era, it is expected to provoke equally fierce debates when it plays in Adelaide.
“The band is loud, the band is raucous, so that’s where I’m at right now … I want to be the Mick Jagger of the cabaret world,” Paul Capsis says of his high-octane show revealed as part of Julia Zemiro’s first Adelaide Cabaret Festival.