Malthouse Theatre’s ‘Revolt. She Said. Revolt Again.’ is an exciting but nihilistic condemnation of how contemporary feminism has been derailed
By Alison Croggon on the
What does the government think it will achieve with its proposed reforms?
By Mungo MacCallum on the
Hobart’s Dark Mofo is an illuminating reflection on myth, ritual, sex and death
By Jenny Valentish on the
Ian Potter Museum for Art’s ‘Vertigo Sea’ and ‘I was born in Indonesia’ are very different answers to the same question
By Quentin Sprague on the
The Trump impression is just another eggshell for the PM to walk on
By Mungo MacCallum on the
‘PACmen’ is a good old-fashioned look at the absurdities of US politics
By Liam Pieper on the
Climate change, ideology and the role of government
By Anna Krien on the
Rachel Seiffert’s ‘A Boy in Winter’ chronicles the physical and psychological brutality of war from multiple perspectives
By Kevin Rabalais on the
‘Macbeth’ at Melbourne Theatre Company attempts to draw on the tension between high and low art
By Alison Croggon on the
The streaming giant is paying big money for big names as it expands into film, but will that be enough?
By Harry Windsor on the
Theresa May and Malcolm Turnbull are both regretting their early elections
By Mungo MacCallum on the
Three takeaways from London, and an encounter with Boris Johnson
By Sam Dastyari on the
In the frantic aftermath of the London terror attacks, a tired sense of calm sinks in
By Sam Dastyari on the
‘Woman of Substances’ is more than just another example of memoir-as-journalism
By Elle Hardy on the
Fraught Outfit’s ‘Book of Exodus: Part I’ explores the written word in a realm beyond language
By Alison Croggon on the
The opposition to the Uluru statement is dispiriting and frustrating but predictable
By Mungo MacCallum on the
Labor senator Sam Dastyari, in London for the UK general election, was caught up in the attack on the Borough Market
By Sam Dastyari on the
John Safran explores the human tangles of belief and identity
By Oscar Schwartz on the