This week at the Wellington Film Society: a love letter to independent cinema owners the world over.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival: Playwright Andrea Dunbar’s sobering legacy.
Photographer Derek Henderson turns his attention to the Waikato River.
Theatre veteran Gregory Cooper’s one-man show centred on auditions for the role of Mr. Tumnus in Hollywood blockbuster The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival: The restored glory of Powell and Pressburger’s rapture in ballet.
Stephen Belber’s play is transposed to the decadent grunginess of K Road’s the Wine Cellar.
Gregory Cooper is an actor, writer, director and improviser, working in Auckland and Christchurch. Heroic Faun No. One is a one-man theatre show based on his experiences as an extra in Hollywood extravaganza ‘The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe’.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival: Appropriation rules in two daring art documentaries.
Briar Grace Smith’s classic play, one of three productions showcased at the inaugural Taonga Whakaari: Maori Playwrights Festival.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival: Two whistleblowers on America’s secrets and lies.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival: Climate change reaches the shoreline of south-west Pacific atoll Takuu in Briar March’s poignant eco-documentary.
New Zealand Opera present Mozart’s The Marriage of Figaro.
Amanda Prasow, an American actress trained in Canada, is soon to play a dog on Auckland’s North Shore in A.R.Gurney’s Sylvia. The multitalented writer and documentary maker talks about her pathway to acting.
Paul Morrison’s film about Spain’s artistic enfant terribles: Luis Bunuel, Federico Garcia Lorca and Salvador Dali.
Playwright Renae Maihi has drawn deeply on her experiences as a young solo mother to write her first play, and the result is a challenging, insightful—and ultimately joyous—rendering of a little-discussed part of New Zealand culture.