A bittersweet, fantastical, funny and soulful show, at once an affectionate homage to the musicals of the past, and an inspiring glimpse of what the musicals of the future, in an ideal world, might be.
It’s hard not to be impressed by a show that handles a demanding crowd so deftly, charming kids and adults alike, without ever seeming to try too hard.
I am permanently on the lookout for women on the comedy circuit and I rarely find them so when I do it’s always a great treat.
If you’re looking for a big stage spectacular à la Wicked or The Sound of Music, you’ll be disappointed, but if you like your Rodgers and Hammerstein understated and a little dark, then this show will certainly appeal.
Petrushka is an ambitious conglomeration of jokes, dance, music, tragedy and magic tricks.
Comedy doesn’t have to be racist, sexist, rude or political to get a reaction. It can simply be gentle, observational, harmless fun and can get just as many laughs, be just as hilarious.
As fringe musicals go, Fat Club is not groundbreaking, or terribly exciting, but there are enough funny moments to engage all but the most critical of theatregoers.
A confident, charming, polished and thoroughly reliable seasonal entertainment for the very littlest theatre-goers.
“Hiroshima-style” Kagura is perhaps the hippest, most secular, crowd-pleasing style of Shinto performance in the country.
Director of The Rain Emperor, Judy Jacob talks about the background to the project and the musical legacy of her late father, Robert Jacob.