Transforum Theatre’s adaptation of Alice in Wonderland sets the Lewis Carroll classic in a mental hospital.
You don a white mask and read a list of instructions upon entering The Space at Jury’s Inn.
“If you don’t laugh at the disabled guy, you are going to hell!” Lee Ridley begins, and immediately inspires unanimous laughter.
Meet Luke (the uptight one), Joshan (the cool one) and Archie (the third one) as they take you forth into a calamitous hour of high-energy skits.
Ed Gamble used to be a fat.
It’s a struggle to review Holly Burn.
A cross between the mass appeal of Amy Schumer and the niche quirkiness of Jenna Marbles, Loren O’Brien is trying to work out her own identity.
The self-empowerment of interesting American women from history is a dramatic premise that instantly arrests your attention.
The beauty of a new play, from a new company, is that expectations are at rock bottom.
You are immediately struck by Alice Fraser’s triumphant gentility as she graces the stage.
Sketch Club 7 has six members.
Stephanie Laing is Chesney Hawkes’ number one fan.
If Dan Willis is targeting the annoying Australian Uncle demographic with his show Australia: A Whinging Pom’s Guide, he’s got it completely spot on.
In this play, the North/South divide is a reality.
Alice Fraser’s kindness immediately hits you like a warm hug: as her audience filter in she’s chatting, pointing out the air conditioning (a small fan that she’s bought herse…
The Beau Zeaux are impressive in their intensity.
According to Andrew Ryan, he is a failure.
Tania Edwards opens by criticising the elderly.
Post-coitus: it’s that intimate moment of openness, where people say weird, wonderful and often brutally honest things.
Tokyo Tapdoare a company of Japanese tap dancers, percussionists, circus artists.
You cannot criticise Rhys Nicholson for a lack of clarity.
‘I know why you’re here’, James Acaster begins, ‘for the celebrity gossip’.
It all begins with a suicide threat.