The essential nature of the arts has been highlighted during Covid-19 lockdown, but requires funding to aid an "at-risk" creative sector, the Dunedin Fringe Festival says.
The Dunedin Fringe Festival has been cancelled following the arrival of the Covid-19 outbreak in Dunedin.
A modern retelling of an ancient Greek myth took out top prize at the Dunedin Fringe awards last night.
The human art exhibition On Display is preformed in the Octagon as part of the Dunedin Fringe Festival yesterday.
Part stand-up comedy, part pub quiz, How to Win a Pub Quiz has wowed audiences at the Edinburgh Fringe Festival and now its creator British comedian Alex Love is...
A horse head, humour and hip-hop are scattered throughout Dunedin's unused retail spaces this weekend.
As Tessa Petersen plays her violin, she is ''literally converting science into art'', co-director David O'Donnell says.
Leading a group of unsuspecting adventurers on a tour of Dunedin's inner city is actor and comedian George Fenn, as part of his Dunedin Fringe Festival show The Sidewalker.
Revealing long-repressed memories and deepest, darkest fears on stage in front of friends, family and strangers is not for the faint of heart.
The tension between a life centred on capitalism and one based on art takes centre stage in one-man show The Unfolding of Benjamin's Misery partly based on the author's struggles to make ends meet...
Dunedin Fringe Festival performer American Austin Dean Ashford brought his show (I)sland (T)rap, loosely based on Homer's Odyssey, The Jungle Book, the writings of Joseph Campbell and the art of...
Emily Duncan is an award-winning playwright whose latest work Le Sujet Parle, an immersive theatrical exploration of what lies behind, is part of the Dunedin Fringe Festival.
Taking to the stage as punk rockers is still a relatively new experience for Discharge - but the all-female comedy collective say returning to Dunedin to perform is like a homecoming.
You might not like what she has to say but British comedian Sajeela Kershi still wants to make you laugh.
Justin Eade's play, Home Invasion, which is being presented by the Taieri Dramatic Society, is an intriguing play about hopelessness and hope. For once, there's more of the latter than the former.
Here's a neat idea: if you were going to produce a play set in the vanity area outside ladies' loos, you could do a lot worse than stage it in a small space outside ladies' loos.