The music was fantastic and immediately made you want jump out of your seat and boogie. However, despite the invitation from the band, very few headed to the dance floor.
Category: Adelaide Fringe 2015
With an outdoor balmy pub balcony setting, and a relaxed room filled with those hungering for some after work Scottish humor, there’s not an awful lot that can wrong. Or right, if you had to suffer through an evening’s lineup that was on the whole rather unimpressive.
Very excited to be back in Adelaide after getting a taste of the city at Womad last year!
Every night this show serves up a different selection of unusual acts. Can’t be certain you’ll see any of these folk if you go, but you will certainly miss them all if you don’t buy a ticket.
One bad keyboard pedal set the tone beautifully for her opening night in the Garden.
If you’re keen for a great night of dancing to the demise of humanity then this is the show for you!
Grab your rubber ducky, stuff your pants and get hyped up on sugar to see (probably) more than you probably bargained for!
One album, two men, too many instruments.
Infectious, high-energy and unique fusion of traditional Yolngu and contemporary pop culture, dance and storytelling.
What do you want to be when you grow up? I wanted to be a Nun early on. Then Jem from Jem and the Holograms. Then an investigative journalist. Then a music therapist. Now I am a weird hybrid of these things (well maybe not the nun bit…)
Girl got game. Omielan is one brave lady. Not only is she dancing solo on stage as the audience enters (no mean feat), she’s also unafraid to tackle the big issues.
As Le Gateau Chocolat adds and removes costume layers in front of the audience he dons a mask in order to reveal his true self.
You are dazed, mesmerised and then…. it only gets better!
A quote/moment that stands out from your show? Ever seen a man speak beat? Check our our vocal percussionist Andy Frost in his drum solo. He’s a phenomenon and right up there with any of the other freaks at this Festival.
Serving as a poster boy for every twenty-something that is now ‘rich’ enough for such lavish luxuries as paying rent and sourdough bread, Matt Okine skillfully manages to take some of the more boring elements of everyday life and make them genuinely really funny.