"Invisible Cities" redefined what an opera could be, so Yuval Sharon is pushing the boundaries with his latest project, "Hopscotch".
Four Small Gods is a comic-tragedy about four animals in a boat after a mammoth flood. John Withers explains how jazz influenced the sound design.
The continent’s artists boldly took on gender politics and greed at last week’s contemporary dance fest
Theatre director Greg Karvellas talks about the play that tells a story of remembrance and legacy.
Cast featuring Nicole Kidman, Benedict Cumberbatch and Josh Hartnett will act out real life testimonies of children growing up in rural South Africa.
Poetry Africa once again provides a platform for those whose craft is the spoken word.
Much song and dance is being made about The No.1 Ladies Detective Agency, with help from a Freshlyground prodigy.
Curtain up for the cabaret marking the moment the Nats clutched at their pearls.
The revival of the writer-director’s1979 play Cincinatti reflects how race is still an issue, but not in the same way.
Siva is an electric dance into the notion of what god is, courtesy of Standard Bank’s Young Artist winner.
No longer the über-soapie vixen, Pamela Nomvete now champions young artists at a new festival.
Neo Muyanga and Mark Fleishman have crafted a new kind of African opera, based on Zakes Mda’s 'Heart of Redness'
From its filmic past to its present-day theatre adaptation, Andy Kasrils writes about The Little Shop of Horrors, which is currently on stage in SA.
If everyone put down their phones, the world would be happier, says Dylan Moran of "Off the Hook".
The group Jittery Citizens hopes to establish a solid improvisational comedy scene in South Africa with their unconventional comedy.
The portrayal of Marlene Dietrich by Fiona Ramsay in an emotional play brings to light Marlene Dietrich's true self, writes Robyn Sassen.
The beautiful and timeless story has been expertly brought to life by some of South Africa's most innovative theatre creators.
A collective of young playwrights have taken it upon themselves to promote contemporary South African storytelling and activism on the stage.
The imagining of a friendship between Sol Plaatje and Cecil Rhodes feels particularly relevant right now.