Thematically loaded, these passionate theatre makers attempt to comment on human nature and our emotionality in a variety of different ways, making for an engaging evening of theatre. Samuel J. Cox reviews.
Full of inappropriate lyrics, wildly addictive melodies and a plethora of multicoloured pantsuits, you’ll be left falling asleep to images of Hillary Clinton dancing with invisible maracas for days. Caitlin Carr reviews.
Out of the settling darkness strode a woman, she took a deep breath in and, without masking her Australian accent, began to tell me a story. It wasn’t pleasant, and it wasn’t her story, but by the time she had finished that introduction she had me in the palm of her hand. Caitlin Carr reviews.
Writer and director Sally Richardson talks to Ruth Thomas on the new PICA production 'Trigger Warning', which blends solo monologues, theatre and noise music to tell stories of women and refugees impacted by war.
Unfortunately, the narrative follows standard plot conventions too closely. The script is interesting and engaging, however it may have interacted better with the other elements if it was less constructed and dialogue-driven. Emily Wallis reviews.
It was wonderful to question if Theodore could be forgiven for heralding his wife as ‘half-man, half-beast’ to a paying audience - was it just theatrical puffery, or the only way he could vent his frustrations. Joshua Sanchez reviews.