Jasmine Crisp doesn’t mind being labelled a maximalist. In fact, when renowned fellow painter Andrew Salgado took notice of her ‘unbridled skill’ and ‘lush’ style, Jasmine was rightly exultant.
“I was in bed, watching Netflix, eating a whole block of chocolate. Halfway through it, I get these comments on my Instagram from [Andrew Salgado of art gallery] Beers London,” Jasmine begins.
Interview with emerging author and what he describes as an 'anti-book' in the queer dating space.
After two years, Lenka returns to Adelaide with a brand new double EP, unpacking more whimsical tunes and rhythmic piano that has delighted audiences across the globe. From being featured in television shows such as Ugly Betty to performing alongside Liam Gallagher in Australia’s Fairgrounds Festival, Lenka’s music career spans over a decade and has reached some commendable highs.
Without skipping a beat, Frankenstein: How to Make a Monster lives up to the hype. Dubbed as beatbox theatre, London’s Battersea Arts Centre Beatbox Academy reimagines Mary Shelley’s gothic science-fiction classic, but with live singing, spoken poetry, and a whole lot of vocal percussion.
If the topic of feminism puts you off in any way, then seeing Millicent Sarre’s Friendly Feminism for the Mild Mannered will change that. It’s exactly what it says it is – perfectly amiable, vitriol-free feminism, packaged up in a cabaret of catchy pop tunes and tasteful lyrics.
Messy, hilarious, endearing, and perfectly relatable. Boys Taste Better with Nutella is the story of two friends, each with their own version of unresolved trauma and self-loathing, reaching for the nearest jar of Nutella or pack of french fries.
You would expect Mike, Dave and Dave to be a trio, but the newly-formed Adelaide local band surprised the crowd at their first Adelaide Fringe 2020 show with a fourth member sharing the stage at The Howling Owl for the opening weekend of Fringe.
Before I first came across Ketagalan Media several years ago, I had never given much thought to Taiwan’s democracy, its relationship with China, nor felt anxious about its decisions or place in the world. Enter Chieh-Ting, its co-founder and editor-in-chief, who is deeply committed to making people think about Taiwan in new ways.