Declan Greene’s confronting play comes to Silo.
Indian Ink revives its New Zealand theatre classic; the familiar road trip play is delivered with dorky charm.
On the unsettling and unlikely beauty of Alexander McQueen’s designs, currently in retrospective at London’s Victoria and Albert Museum.
At the Sydney Film Festival 2015: Sebastian Silva’s Nasty Baby; plus, Vivid LIVE curator Ben Marshall on bringing Sufjan Stevens and others to the iconic Sydney Opera House.
Red Leap Theatre’s latest effort is a visually stunning foray into the world of magic-realism
Part of the two-year world tour of Shakespeare’s classic play of revenge and tragedy.
British playwright Shelagh Stephenson’s metaphysical mystery thriller about loss and liberal sensibility.
An audience with Xinran, Helen MacDonald, and Carol Ann Duffy; plus, final thoughts on the Auckland Writers Festival.
Peter Pan returns to the stage courtesy of Stage Two Productions.
The Auckland Writers Festival refracted through a dialogue with Haruki Murakami interviewer John Freeman.
Auckland Writers Festival guests David Mitchell, Morris Gleitzman, Tim Winton, and Carol Ann Duffy offer a salient reminder of how writing gives us hope.
At this year’s Auckland Writers Festival, the glass was not just half-full, but brimming, overflowing.
Haruki Murakami talks cats, enemies, and his subconscious at the Auckland Writers Festival.
A shamelessly silly stage adaptation of Roger Corman’s cult classic Little Shop of Horrors .
A conversation about damaging myths, Moriori ancestry, and fluid cultural identities with novelist Tina Makereti.
Emily Perkins transports Ibsen’s classic 19th century text to present day New Zealand.
Trygve Wakenshaw’s latest minimalist comedy show.
Summer Writing Resident Matilda Fraser responds to the question “is criticism still relevant?” with this suite of texts developed under Blue Oyster Art Project Space’s online publications initiative, with mentorship and publishing support from The Lumière Reader.
The latest from Blackbird Ensemble and Douglas Wright.
Basement Theatre adapt Kenneth Lonergan’s vision of spoiled and disaffected youth; one-of-a-kind pianist Thomas Monckton returns.