Rose Callaghan’s comedic listicle is a welcome addition to the Rhino Room’s cracking line up. Callaghan runs us through a self-deprecating series of stories about feminism, sex, and a boyfriend with a closeted love for Dungeons and Dragons.
With many a comedic show under her belt, Callaghan remains refreshingly frank as an entertainer. She commands the room effectively and the audience interaction present only strengthens the performance. She’s pretty damn witty and it shows.
Callaghan’s material mostly sticks, and the audience seem to enjoy themselves. There are a few misses but overall it’s an enjoyable show (the Queer Eye references go down a treat).
Crude, bold, and generally light-hearted, this is a solid piece of stand-up that will certainly leave you giggling.
Star Rating: 3.5/5
Friendly Feminism for the Mild Mannered is a timely show debuting during “the golden age of women’s rights” and is so important for EVERYONE to see, regardless of whether you consider yourself a feminist or not.
Picking the perfect location for your wedding day is a task that can be overwhelming. At a time when myriad decisions need to be made, let me take this one out of your hands.
Hydra is a delicate, heart-wrenching tale of the cost of pursuing a dream, and what it means to be, and to love, an artist.
On Friday the 5th of April, The Gov hosted Mallrat for her Nobody’s Home tour
The Beer & BBQ Fest is back! Head along to the Adelaide Showground July 12-14 for a weekend of never before tasted beers and a selection of international, and local, BBQ stars.
Good tunes, visual arts, live painting and creative workshops – Flip-Side Festival is back for their second year!
His latest film The Image Book is a fragmented, often overwhelming collage of images and sounds from disparate contexts.
A genre-blending thriller, drama and romance, exploring the phenomenon of catfishing from the catfish’s POV. Who You Think I Am is masterfully carried by veteran actress Juliette Binoche, who somehow manages to elicit sympathy to an unsympathetic cause.
The film could’ve very well devolved into the kind of old-man-yells-at-cloud platitudes we hear all the time about technology, but Assayas is a more deft handler of these conversations than most.