There’s a wonderful opportunity for conflict when two directors vie for the same theatre space in which to rehearse their plays after a booking mix-up. Who wants to give in? Well, neither, of course.
This delicate, multi-textured performance interweaves dance, calligraphy and electronica with traditional and reimagined sounds of Japanese and Indonesian instruments, creating an atmosphere of contemplative, ephemeral beauty.
Celebrated Indian author Devdutt Pattanaik brings his famous modern applications of ancient mythology to the stage at OzAsia this week and, tucked in amidst his advice on business and leadership, is an approach to argument and ideology that could be just the balm the Twitter generation requires.
Sutra’s stylish mix of kung fu, tai chi and contemporary dance, is a striking paean to the power of movement infused with a deep-seated humanity.
Beautiful, moving and profound, this OzAsia show offers an opportunity for families with young children to undertake a magical sea adventure together, writes Greg Elliott.
We can’t reveal too much about this unusual, inventive and tender play – but it may crumple your heart.
Three actor-researchers from Malaysia present a dynamic multi-media reading of a critical time in the development of one of Australia’s important near neighbours.
Salt is a spellbinding one-man dance performance by leading Indonesian choreographer Eko Supriyanto which offers Adelaide audiences the opportunity to witness a true master at his craft, writes Greg Elliott.
With their tale of the fate of a homeless girl in Bangalore, Jacob Rajan and New Zealand’s Indian Ink Theatre Company have brought a piece of unique theatrical genius to the OzAsia Festival.
The 2018 OzAsia Festival launches tonight, heralding the start of a packed line-up of around 60 events and performances ranging from grooving grandmas and dancing monks, to ‘the most enigmatic wedding of the year’. Here are our program picks.