While there is no Dunedin Arts Festival this year, there are still plenty of local, national and international acts to pencil in on your calendar.
The Ladies in Black are coming home.
A tale of young love and ludicrous deception, Charley’s Aunt is widely regarded as one of the most entertaining farces written. Kim Dungey looks at the Globe Theatre’s end-of-year production.
Opera Otago began a season of A Christmas Carol on Saturday, with a very successful opening night, says reviewre Elizabeth Bouman.
The Nutcracker is the quintessential Christmas ballet and this production from the returning Imperial Russian Ballet Company is colourful, grand and family-focused.
The classic Charles Dickens tale of Scrooge, the miser, being visited by the ghosts of Christmas past, present and future is being brought to life by Opera Otago, discovers Rebecca Fox.
Mayela Marcos followed her dreams of being a ballet dancer across the world. She tells Rebecca Fox about her journey to the Imperial Russian Ballet Company.
A madcap Christmas farce, The Mystery of Irma Vep, is requiring the Fortune Theatre’s behind-the-scenes staff to pull out all the creative stops. Rebecca Fox discovers plenty of Kiwi ingenuity.
Former Burns Fellow Jo Randerson is using her writing skills in a different way these days. She tells Rebecca Fox about one of her more recent projects.
Playing a couple facing choices about the end of one of their lives is a challenge for Alan Palmer and Julie Edwards. They tell Rebecca Fox about the play’s Hollywood connections.
With life imitating art a little bit too closely, Penny Ashton got her own happy ever after.
Review: Under Milk Wood at the Fortune Theatre. October 8.
Review: Shylock at the Fortune Theatre, October 9.
Review: Little Shop of Horrors at Kavanagh Auditorium. October 8.
British actor Guy Masterson is in Dunedin with a head full of lines.
The Dungeon at the Athenaeum provided the perfect backdrop for The Wine Project, with its aged interior - some might say dilapidated or disused, but I say atmospheric.
Butterflies are one of the beautiful things in our world. Their short but amazing metamorphosis is something we all learn about as children.
A near-capacity house gave enthusiastic applause to both the Mike Nock Trio and the NZTrio stellar performances at the Glenroy Auditorium last night.
An intriguing story: in 1959, a science teacher leads eight of his brightest Magic Valley Liberal Arts College students deep into an Idaho desert.
It is a scene of skilled chaos, so why not throw in another challenge? Rebecca Fox talks to the director of Little Shop of Horrors, Oliver Driver.