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2018 OzAsia Festival

Festivals CityMag

India's colourful celebration of literature comes to OzAsia

A free, three-day celebration of literature and ideas with an India-centric outlook, the inaugural Jaipur Literature Festival Adelaide will also include roving performances, workshops and pop-up stalls.


OzAsia review: Andropolaroid 1.1

Japanese dancer Yui Kawaguchi immerses audiences in a sonic and luminous landscape of stark and powerful beauty with this performance of exceptional mastery and expression.


OzAsia review: Sutra

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.


OzAsia Festival opening

The 2018 OzAsia Festival had its official opening last Thursday night, with a VIP reception at the Adelaide Festival Centre and the Australian premiere performance of Korean show Dancing Grandmothers.


OzAsia review: Baling

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.


OzAsia review: Salt

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.


OzAsia review: Guru of Chai

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.


OzAsia 2018: InDaily’s top six picks

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.

Arts & Culture

The threads that bind us: exhibitions to get lost in

A red thread runs between North Terrace and Melbourne Street with two exhibitions showing the creative blossoming – and melancholic beauty – that can come from a collision of cultures, writes art historian Katherine Arguile.