ISSUE 005 ADELAIDE FRINGE SPECIAL EDITION AUTUMN 2016
Issue 005 - autumn 2016 adelaide fringe special issue
Some Shows To See 6 David Quirk 8 Alpine 10 Beyond Killa 12 Sam Simmons 14 Horror My Friend 16 Lauren Bok 18 One & Three Music Picks 20 Venue Map 23 Editor’s note Fringe is my favourite time of the year – there’s so many things to see, hear and experience, that it’s almost too hard to decide what to do. Almost. If you have been keeping up on our blog, you’d notice we’ve been reviewing and interviewing plenty of bands. As we delve more into the local and Aussie music scene there a couple of things we would like to announce to you as our readers. The first is we are joining forces with Adelaide music blog and close friends of YEWTH - One & Three. Together we will be bringing you more content to read, watch and hopefully, share with your hombres. Our second announcement is, *drum roll*, we’re launching a live music night at Adelaide’s Pirie & Co. Social Club! Every Friday night we’ll be bringing you live shows and DJs in a series of parties, kicking off with Moses Gunn Collective on the 26th of February. Follow us on Facebook and Instagram for drink specials, door lists and more info. We hope these interviews with our favourite comedians, artists and musicians in this year’s festival encourage you to head to the Fringe and enjoy the best time to be a local in Adelaide. Cheers, Caleb Sweeting
Caleb Sweeting - Editor @lobby_sweet_thing Recommends 1. David Quirk - Approaching Perfection 2. Trip Fest - Psychedelic/Stoner Festival 3. Matt Okine Dave Court - Creative Director/Designer @foolsandtrolls Recommends 1. Judith Lucy - Ask No Questions Of The Moth 2. Tom Ballard - The World Keeps Happening 3. Lawrence Mooney - Moonman Courtney Duka - One and Three @see.eem.dee Recommends 1. Tim Whitt - Heartaches and Drumbreaks 2. Pilot Fest & Lotus Lounge Laneway Party 3. Flawless with Bey Dance Flashmob
Lewis Brideson - Writer/Videographer @lewisbrideson Recommends 1. Tim Whitt - Heartache & Drum Breaks 2. Wil Anderson - Fire at Wil 3. Pilotfest & Lotus Lounge Laneway Party
talk to us www.yewthmag.com instagram: @yewthmag facebook.com/yewthmag e: firstname.lastname@example.org Background artworks by Beyond Killa Cover Photo: Beyond Killa - Lucas Croall and Gab Cole, photo by Dave Court
With so many shows going on as a part of the Adelaide Fringe and surrounding festivals it can be hard to decide what to see - we asked some contributors and friends of Yewth their top three show recommendations.
Bridget Fahey - Writer/Illustrator @bridget__fahey Recommends
1. Aunty Donna - New Show 2. Hot Brown Honey 3. Tess Waters Over Promises
Vans The Omega - Artist @vanstheomega Recommends 1. Velvet 2. Tink Tank 3. The Axis of Awesome - Wonâ€™t Ever Not Stop Giving Up Jarrad Lee Jackson - World Wild @jarradleejackson Recommends 1. Pilot Fest & Lotus Lounge LanewaÂ Party 2. PHIA 3. Folk Sessions with Luke Marshall and Luke Huepauff 6
Patrick Martin - Writer @patthereptile Recommends 1. Sam Simmons - Not a People Person 2. Max Savage - The Music of Astral Weeks and Born to Run 3. An Evening With First Dog on the Moon
Nick Phillips - Designer/Artist nickphillips.co.uk Recommends 1. Hart 2. Balls Deep - Cam Venn 3. Total Nonstop Tricks
Louis Donnarumma @louis_donnarumma Recommends 1. Adam Page - Chairman of the Beard 2. Paul Kelly Tribute - Dumb Things 3. The Sentient Arrow (my dad’s in it)
Horror My Friend @horrormyfriend Recommends 1. Going Steady Music Presents... KEEP ON CHOOGLIN’ A Tribute to Creedence Clearwater Revival 2. Dances For a Small Stage 3. Go see Sam (drummer) pouring beers at the Garden
As well as being a funny dude, David Quirk is a skateboarder, which has undoubtedly influenced material used in his shows. So much in fact, that his past gig ‘Thrasher’ was not only about life working in a skate shop, it was performed in the actual skate shop where the stories took place. While his Adelaide Fringe show, moves away from his skateboarding roots, the Melbourne comedian says ‘Approaching Perfection’ could be his best show yet. So apart from being a comedian you’ve worked in a skate shop for over 10 years. Do you still skate? I still skate as often as I can. Which sadly is never really enough. I’m about to go skating right now actually. I love it. Sometimes I’m surprised I still do it, but then I remember some of my heroes are in their fifties and they still do it and do it well, so I thank and blame them. I like to roll, unattached, on a board with four wheels.
What’s the weirdest thing that’s happened while you were working at Fast Times? Has it become good material for your shows? Many, many brilliant moments have happened right before my eyes while working at Fast Times but one of my favourites was a nice subtle exhibition of true oddness. This guy came in one afternoon and handed me what was a Melbourne public transport pass. Now it’s a Myki pass (like a Metro card) but back then it was just a disposable paper thing. He handed it across the counter to me, and remember this is a skateboard shop, skateboards cover the walls, there’s skate shoes and posters all over the place, and he holds out this pass and said “Can you laminate this?”. I took it from his hand and said “Sure”. I walked out the back and stood there for maybe fifteen seconds then came back out and said “Sorry mate, the laminators not working today”, to which he replied “Thanks for trying” and left! He seemed satisfied. A laminator at a skate shop? Maybe one day.
What can we expect from your show ‘Approaching Perfection’ at the Adelaide Fringe? In your info page it says we can expect “literal/ figurative darkness.” Explain? This new show is different from the last one I did in one large way at least, in that I don’t think it mentions skateboarding at all, and that’s deliberate. I’ve written a lot about me and skateboarding over the last five or six years and this new show feels great because it’s not that. I wanted it to be a classic kind of stand up show, I mean the last show was performed in Fast Times! 24 live shows in the actual shop! I look forward now to me and a microphone and telling you guys this new stuff that I’ve been working on like a madman for 9 months, like a baby. The literal and figurative darkness refers to how the show, I think, will, for a moment be performed in actual darkness. And some of the material will be dark. That’s the figurative bit. It should contain both kinds of darkness, I think. This show will be the best. Better than the one in the shop. Belee dat. In your opinion, what makes the Adelaide Fringe so special/fricken weird? IMHO I think Sam Simmons. You can catch David Quirk’s Fringe show Approaching Perfection in the Garden of Unearthly Delights from the 29th of Feb up until the 13th of March. More info @ www.adelaidefringe.com.au See more at @mrdavidquirk on twitter @dedbeet on instagram
Alpine have always been a band that have defied easy categorisation. In reviews of their early work, they were labelled ‘adult contemporary’. It’s something I never really understood and when I sat in a guy’s lounge room and broke up with him while their debut album, A is for Alpine, played over his impressive speaker system that he’d just told me all about I felt it all very deeply and it hurt but I knew I was doing the right thing … adult contemporatry. When asked about the label, lead singer of the band Phoebe Baker, a role which she shares with Lou James, laughs and puts on a thick, posh British accent, “Oh adult contemporary, I DO say,” she laughs, “no, what does that even mean? It sounds lovely though… it means that we’re taking it seriously. It sounds professional when ‘adult’ comes in. I mean, I find it hard to define myself and it’s always evolving and changing. I guess it’s definitely pop but I think it’s hard to define your own music.”
Her humility is characteristic of a band known for their lyrical intimacy, which hits new heights on their second, and most recent, release Yuck. Experimenting more boldly than ever before, the album carries all the hallmarks of an Alpine album: delicate vocal harmonies, lush synth-laden soundscapes and warm, intricate guitars but with the added gut punch of Baker and James’ no holds-barred honesty, “I don’t feel very afraid of revealing how I’m feeling in a song. I don’t know, I don’t feel shy when I’m writing lyrics. It’s quite fun to be so revealing.” That sense of fun pervades every level of Yuck, which is summarised by it’s playful title. A lyric in the album’s lead single ‘Foolish’, the word encapsulates the indecision and confusion that comes with a relationship ending, which (pardon the pun) is at the heart of the album. “A lot of the meaning of the album and where Yuck came from is a place of disdain when you’re reflecting upon something,” she says,
“But I think what’s come out of it is that you can say it with a kind of gusto, where you can kind of own it. Yuck. Not taking things to seriously in a way… but that’s not making it any less of a real emotion.” The word, and album for that matter, is rife with indecision: it’s caught between okay and not okay, funny and serious, feeling and unfeeling. Crying because you’ve hurt someone, but feeling okay because it’s over and maybe I’ll feel better now. Maybe we both will. It’s particularly evident in the bands latest single ‘Crunches’:
the album around the country, they’ve hit the festival scene hard, gaining new fans and solidifying their already dedicated fan base, “Once it comes to a show, for the most part, we’re just excited to get out there and perform. You never really know what’s going to happen so you don’t want to think about it to much. You don’t want it to be too staged. You don’t want to see a band and have it feel like a script. We are human and we want it to feel honest. We just figure it out as we go… it’s kind of like adult play being onstage.”
“It’s much bigger sounding than a lot of other songs. It feels cocky and its much more blues in its lyrics. It’s about feeling strong and triumphant in that weird time post-relationship but also reflecting on it?’ she pauses, “it, the album, sounds much bigger and fuller. We were more gung-ho about it this time.”
“You just want to put on a good show. You want to put all of your energy into it.”
It’s an attitude that permeates into their live performance, which has seen them set stages all around the world on fire. Having toured
I remember when I saw them earlier this year, Phoebe got so into performing that she ripped her pants. I brought it up and she laughed and there was this moment of pause and it wasn’t unpleasant. I guess it felt yuck. You can catch Alpine at WOMADelaide.
In the manic lead up to the Adelaide Fringe, I caught up with the boys that call themselves Beyond Killa, artists Lucas Croall and Gab Cole, at their studio and had a chat. What is Beyond Killa? Two grown men that live at home, mastering the art of painting triangles; or putting borderline questionable content on t-shirts and calling it Art. How did you guys meet? Through the private school scene basically, if your dad doesn’t earn over 150K it’s not likely that we’d talk to you.
What is Art? A huge joke; its like okay, you’re a lazy selfish man who refuses to get a real job so you just do whatever you feel like and you call it art. If you’re in your mid 20s and you call yourself an artist, what that actually means is - I haven’t done anything with my life yet and it’s already a quarter over. It also means you’re probably destined to smell really bad We’re already coming off as art hating elitists, probably the opposite of what people thought Beyond Killa was.
What is your show Nu Camo about? It’s one out of the 24 useless years of our lives. It’s the most work we’ve ever put into anything and it’s still a joke. An experimentation in abstraction at a very poor level; it’s camouflage, but done better than anyone else has ever done it in the past. Yeah it’s like if you’re looking at a camo bucket hat at a festival and then punch a huge DMT cone and then look at the camo bucket hat a second time; that’s us, that’s kind of the experience we want it to be. What’s your plan if this whole art thing doesn’t pan out? Move to Athens and not pay any taxes and marry a hot greek girl. Become an apprentice tiler, get a hilux, find a nice greek girl in Westlakes and settle down and start getting into footy, just enjoy it. If art doesn’t work out I’m gonna have to learn the rules of AFL; if you cant talk about art you’re gonna have to learn to talk about footy. I feel like making art is all tied in to being a piece of shit, so if it doesn’t work out we should both probably stop being unemployable losers.
What are you working on next? Tiling apprenticeship. Focussing on our art direction/design company, ReAngle, working on another exhibition. Will try and enjoy the fringe for two weeks.
See Nu Camo, an art exhibition by Beyond Killa at The Mill, opening on March 4, and a show of lino prints by Lucas Croall at The Stag on Rundle Street through the fringe, and catch a solo exhibition by Gab Cole at The Mill in May. Follow @beyondkilla on Instagram.
In 2013, Sam Simmons stepped onto the set of the Connan O’Brien show in the US and produced a typically kaleidoscopic performance, where everything and nothing is funny. “You’re a very strange man,” quipped O’Brein at the end of Simmons’ skit. Fast-forward three years and Adelaide’s favourite odd-ball son is back in town to perform his brand new show at the Adelaide Fringe Festival. With multiple awards – including the Best Comedy Show award from Edinburgh Fringe - weighing down his ever-growing worldly backpack, one would forgive him for feeling the weight of expectation. But as those who have seen him before have come to expect, all bets are off. Simmons is ready to unleash his self-styled idiocy like never before. You’re performing at this year’s Adelaide Fringe Festival with your award-winning show ‘Not A People Person’. Last year you performed your show entitled ‘Things That Shit Me’ – are you finding it hard to relax? No, I just find it easy to pick things apart. My outlook is generally cynical, I’m not one of those comedians that patronise you by asking “How’s everybody feeling tonight? Are you ready for some COMEDY??? Are you gooooood?” If you want to be in bad mood during my show, then join in. I can’t control my emotional response on stage, so why should you? I’m sick of being spoonfed laughter, the older I get the more comfortable I am with being the real prick I am. I’m happiest when I’m sad I guess. Adelaide is the city of your childhood – does returning home making it easier or harder to not be a people person? 14
I love returning home, it is genuinely the only place I want to return to in Australia. I stay in Prospect and I ride my bicycle in the sunshine and be a dickhead by night in the amazing Garden, what’s not to love? You’re now based in LA but are bouncing between there, the UK and recently Berlin and Barcelona. How does this influence your comedy? It definitely makes my “comedy” universal I think, and that’s a good thing. I’ll never do stand up on the footy show, so I may as well take my comedy outside the “Australia Box” Do you get to see many shows during Adelaide Fringe? Which comedians you are looking forward to seeing this year? REALLY REALLY excited about The Magic Inside with Asher and Gypsy, I reckon it will be totally brilliant, also David Quirk, it’s always wonderful to watch him struggle.
What has been your most memorable crowd interaction during a show? I once kicked a loaf of Polish sourdough into the audience during a show in Edinburgh and hit a woman in the head, as she bled from the ears she explained to me she was Polish. I then found out that in a crowd of 300 people she was the only Polish person, what’s the chance of being hit in the head with a polish loaf! Amazing. What can the audience expect from your show this year? My best one yet, the pressures off, I’ve won the awards, it’s time to have fun.
You once said that “Success for me is the luxury to be an idiot…” After winning the coveted Best Comedy Show Award at Edinburgh Fringe last year, does being one of the most successful comics around now allow you to be more of an idiot than before? Totally, I now have the secret freedom to do whatever I want! And you, as an audience have to accept that it is “probably” very funny? See Sam Simmons at The Corona Theatre at The Garden of Unearthly Delights and follow him on twitter at @samsimmonss Photo by Mandee Johnson
If you’re a fan of the local music scene in Adelaide then you have no doubt heard of the legendary three-piece that is Horror My Friend, and like most of Adelaide you have been itching to get your mits on their highly anticipated debut album, Stay In, Do Nothing. With the album release done and dusted, and the band about to set off on tour, drummer Sam Kolesnik says it’s a relief to finally have the record out in the world. “It’s been so long since we recorded it, we basically recorded it this time last year and have been holding onto it since. So it’s good to finally have it out there.” The response so far has been positive vibes all round. “The reaction has been overwhelming. All our friends are obviously like, ‘we love it.’ But its nice to have people you don’t know come up and say they love it as well. Heaps of people are sending nice messages and its really cool.” Making the album was always a goal for the band, but they didn’t expect to make it when they did, Sam says. “We applied for an Arts SA grant and got enough to make an album, which we didn’t think would happen. So we wrote a bunch of songs quickly, as well as ones we already had, and recorded it straight away.” “It was an interesting writing period, as it was just as I had joined the band. They [Josh and Tom] had never written with me. I had a different musical up bringing, or different taste in music, so I think a lot of it was working out the dynamics. It’s always a struggle when you’ve got three heads doing three different things. But at the end of the day we figured out what we wanted to do and I think it came out good.” The making of Stay In, Do Nothing, saw Horror My Friend travelling between Adelaide and Melbourne, working with Magic Bones’ Richard Bowers and Hothouse Audio’s Jez Giddings. “The money that we got from the grant allowed us to record the drums in a really nice studio in St Kilda. 16
Richard had this little portable set up, so we could do a couple of recordings and muck around with it. And that was great because it meant we could experiment with guitars and techniques, and if we needed to change anything we could drive to Melbourne and do it straight away.” The record also saw the guys joining forces with Poison City Records, something the guys still get excited about. “We didn’t think we’d get it, cause they’re quite selective. When we finished the album we put out ‘Mazes,’ and when we sent him [Andy Hayden of Poison City Records] an email it turned out he had heard it and he was like ‘yeah I loved it, send me a few tracks.’ The next week he was like ‘alright, let’s do this.’ It was really cool.” The boys are notorious for their energetic live shows, and its no surprise having supported established bands like Violent Soho and DZ Deathrays. “Playing with those bands has really
influenced our live shows. Watching them as a band, they work the crowds really well and that’s something that we try to do. In my opinion it’s not acceptable to just stand on stage and look at your feet, you have to get the crowd into it.” The upcoming tour kicks off February the 10th in Wollongong, and sees the boys playing at some exciting venues around Australia; they’ll be making their way down the east coast, then visiting WA for the first time, before finishing off back home in Adelaide with a special album launch date at Jive on April the 1st. For Horror My Friend the year ahead is full of exciting possibilities, “We want to tour as much as we can. We don’t have anything announced at the moment, but we’d love to get some national tours and some support stuff, and then we’ll launch another tour at the end of the year.” As for this tour, fans can expect, “Loud noises and terrible banter,” says Sam. “The banter hasn’t gotten any better. In fact, it may have gotten worse [laughs].” Keep up with what Horror My Friend are up to through facebook.com/horrormyfriend and make sure to catch them in Adelaide at Jive on April 1. 17
Lauren Bok, known for her sharp humour and physical comedy, is back for her fifth Adelaide Fringe. The Melbourne-based comedian has worked on TV shows, adverts, podcasts, theatre and radio comedy including Radio Variety Hour. Her debut solo show ‘Is that a burrito in your pocket or are you just happy that you have a burrito?’ sold out at last years Melbourne Fringe Festival and promises festival-goers laughs, lessons and a bit of mime.
Every time I see you you’re working on something, how many projects have you been spearheading? I tend to go hunting every few months, lest I actually stop doing comedy long enough to calculate how many bad dick jokes I’ve heard and walk into the ocean.
How many burritos do we expect to see in your show?
At the moment I’m also involved in a vintage radio show called Radio Variety Hour, with Bert Goldsmith and Sam Marzden. It’s a great opportunity to dress up in 1950s gear and use silly voices. That and plotting my Survivor Australia application video.
Depends on how many you’re willing to let into your heart. Also where you’re sitting. Approximately 2.3.
Ha! I’d never actually want to be in Survivor, the toilet situation scares me. But you bet your ass I’ll be blogging about it.
What gave you the idea for your shows premise?
What drives your writing?
I didn’t have a thunderbolt moment, if that’s what you mean, it was more a slow rumble over months spent convincing myself I had a reason to charge people money to listen to me for 50 minutes. Turns out, people love burritos and are happy to hear about them for a specific length of time. Who knew!
My good buddy and comedy wife, Claire Sullivan says, “Be the change you want to see in the world”. Yes, I’m very sure she’s the first person to have said that. So I like to use the privilege of being on stage to entertain, but also try to force my modern views on sex, feminism and mime on the audience when they’re distracted.
What advice would you give to someone who wants to do comedy?
What shows would you recommend to Adelaide Fringe punters?
Enjoy it, the chicks are great.
Hart by She Said and Ian Michael. An honest, moving and powerful one-man show.
What’s your most memorable gig? In recent memory, I managed to call a heckler an unsavoury word, you know the one, and he bought me a beer afterwards as thanks. I’m trying to figure out a way I can do that to everyone, with money. Come to the show!
My other fellow sassy lady comic Emily Tressider’s Crazy Is is a really heartfelt punch in the face. And Gabriella for Two seriously talented and hilarious duo Andrew Crupi and Mariana Dias make Italian Commedia dell’Arte cool for the kids again.
‘Is that a burrito in your pocket or are you just happy that you have a burrito?’ By Lauren Bok The Producers Bar 8th March – 13th March at 7pm see more at facebook.com/boklauren/
With the Fringe and Adelaide Festival upon us, our local music scene has once again ramped up its sonic offerings. The Mad March period always offers local artists a chance to craft daring projects, pull new audiences and conjure aural anomalies – and this year’s batch does just that. We here at One & Three music blog have teamed up with Yewth mag to assemble a small list of musical must-sees. Trip Fest Who: Face melting musos featuring The Dunes, Velvet Moth, Vic Conrad & The 1st 3rd, St. Morris Sinners and Array. What: A void of mind-altering-flowerpowerness will be opened for punters to enter and experience all SA has to offer in terms of true stoner-psych-rock with space cadet visual wizardry. When: February 27. Where: The Gov. Heartache & Drum Breaks Who: DJ and sound designer Tim Whitt with a little help from the last 50 years of music and visual mastermind Trav Nash. What: A listening party for music lovers where samples of classics are cut up and stitched back together with live visuals. Imagine Paul McCartney collaborating with Dr. Dre while Hendrix and Pink Floyd vibe out with Nick Cave and Bill Withers to that guitar lick from that song you dig but can’t remember because its over some classic trip-hop drum-break that you can’t help but boogie with. It’s a lesson in pop culture, a trip down nostalgia lane, and a project 3 years in the making. When: February 29 and March 7. Where: The Garden of Unearthly Delights – Deluxe.
Pilot Fest & Lotus Lounge Laneway Party Who: Independent Adelaide label Pilot Records with the likes of Luke Million, Oisima, How Green, No Birds, Troy J Been and many more. What: A gathering of fine local wax spinners and electronic wizards at a legendary nightspot packed with street food, cocktails and a record fair. Word on the street is there will be multiple stages, the chance to trade vinyl with artists and get your body groovin’ til late. When: February 21. Where: Lotus Lounge & Laneway. Astral Weeks – The Music of Van Morrison // Born to Run – The Music of Bruce Springsteen Who: Mr. Charming himself: Max Savage. Not to mention his all-star band including members of The Shaolin Afronauts, Koral & The Goodbye Horses, Sex on Toast, Sparkspitter and Junior. What: Max Savage becomes the man of many faces as he takes on two icons in two truly special tribute shows, becoming both Van the Man and The Boss. Prepare for Savage to come packin’ a whole lotta swagger. When: February 19 (Bruce) and 20 (Van). Where: Jive.
WOMADelaide Who: Over 500 artists from 30 different countries, including Violet Femmes, Angélique Kidjo, The Cat Empire, De La Soul, 47SOUL, Ibeyi, St. Germain, Sarah Blasko, Marlon Williams, No Zu and a ridiculous amount more. Wasted Wanderers, Datãkae, Problems and Zeequil will also be there flying the local flag. What: One of the longest running and most loved festivals in Australia where the masses lose themselves beneath the trees for the March long weekend. It’s a dive into sounds, sights, tastes and ways of thinking from around the globe – the ultimate opportunity for discovery and dancing euphoria. When: March 11 to 14. Where: Botanic Park. Sidechain Fringe Summer Sessions Who: Those darn good fellas over at Futuresounds with their pick of luscious local electronica, e.g. Zeequil, Tevlo, Mode: Masters, Squidface and many more. What: Our favorite fortnightly electro showcase is getting whacked with a brickwall limiter and bumped up a few decibels for a mix of summer sessions, featuring tropical cocktails, board games and entrancing lighting. When: Every second Monday night during Fringe. Where: The Producers Bar. Grace: The Songs of Jeff Buckley Who: Local folkster Louis Donnarumma. What: A step back to the 90s and a celebration of an artist’s timeless body of work. Louis Donnarumma and band take on Jeff Buckley’s hauntingly beautiful songs with a captivating live show not to be missed. When: February 13, 21 and March 5. Where: The Wheatsheaf Hotel and The Grace Emily Hotel.
Paul Kelly Tribute – Dumb Things Who: A collective of Adelaide’s adored singer-songwriters including Kaurna Cronin, Banjo Jackson, Dom Symes, Jimmy Meegan, Nick Bastiras, Delia Obst and Kevin van der Zwaag. What: Back by popular demand this tribute show rummages through a catalogue of Australia’s undisputed king of songwriting: Paul Kelly. His melodies and tales inspire all, and if any collection of artists were able to do him justice it’s this troop of Adelaidians in these intimate venues. When: February 26 and March 6. Where: Adelaide Town Hall and The Wheatsheaf Hotel. Unsound Adelaide – Thebarton Theatre Who: The gurus of experimental and underground club music such as RP Boo, Fennesz & Lillevan, Johann Johannsson & Zephyr Quartet, Vessel & Pedro Maia and Paula Temple. What: Back for a fourth year and thumping louder than ever, this two-day pool of deconstructed-rave-mixed-post-punkfootwork-grimey-dub-experimental-dance goodness is set to release the unexpected with rare collaborations and specially commissioned treats. When: February 26 and 27. Where: Thebarton Theatre. 21
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FRIDAY NIGHTS AT PIRIE & CO. SOCIAL CLUB. FEATURING:
+ MORE TO BE ANNOUNCED LAUNCH PARTY 26.2.16