'Bikutsi 3000' and 'Equations of a Falling Body' reviewed by Alana Kildea.

Lesley Graham reviews two programs presented by Tasmania's Festival of Music and Art.

Isabelle Leclezio reviews two Perth Festival performances held under the stars.

After a ten-year hiatus, Bangarra Dance Theatre's "Dance Clan" returned to the stage this year, opening on February 3 at Bangarra’s own Studio Theatre on Gadigal Country, Walsh Bay, in Sydney.

Two intriguing Sydney Festival premieres reviewed: one by Meryl Tankard, the other by French company Compagnie du Hanneton.

ADT's premiere of 'Tracker' and visiting artists Brigel Gjok and Rauf 'RubberLegz' Yasit in 'Neigbours'.

Each choreographer had 20 minutes to enthral the audience with a solo performed in the post-industrial hall of endless ceilings and tall heavy-curtained windows, writes Leila Lois.

This was a large-scale graduation performance that gave its 49 graduates ample space to collectively shine across five different works, writes Geraldine Higginson.

This program demonstrated the wide variety of choreography that is now demanded of the classical dancer, writes Karen van Ulzen

This was a somewhat obtuse evening of contemporary dance, writes Geraldine Higginson.

The naysayers said an annual 'Nutcracker' would not be as popular here as it is in the northern hemisphere. But here we are, ten 'Nutcracker's later, sitting in another packed house, as the oh-so-familiar overture begins.

This year, the triple-bill program was held in the Middar Room of the State Theatre Centre of WA (one of the rehearsal rooms) and presented the works of three dance makers, writes Alana Kildea.

This innovative version of Swan Lake is not only entertaining, but a step towards reconciliation for Western Australians, writes Alana Kildea.

Once again the NZSD staged an impressive and professional graduate season, with the students demonstrating they are more than capable of meeting the challenges of a wide variety of choreography, writes Karen van Ulzen.

This is a thought-provoking triple bill certain to satiate dance lovers, writes Taylor Venter.

ICON is a tribute to WAAPA and the works uphold all that is vibrant, demanding and irresistible in Bausch’s, and now her lieutenants’, iconography, writes Rita Clarke.