Swinburne students Maëlle Ramsay and Tristan James Evans followed a group of five friends who set out to do something that had never before been attempted on the Tasmanian Peninsula.
Think 007 meets Attack the Block.
Station Eleven is unlike any other post-apocalyptic novel ever written.
Expanding their repertoire with buzzing synthesisers and horns, Melbourne, Florida is less immediate than 2013’s Calendar Days, allowing more time for an intro here, or a bouncy synth outro there.
Comprised of past members of now defunct art rock outfit Women, Viet Cong have emerged screeching and thrashing with a set of seven songs that cast bloodshot eyes over elements of punk, new wave, post-punk, and art rock.
While the film is full of impressive computer generated images, the emphasis upon graphics distracts from the screenplay, and therefore it can be very easy for the audience to get lost within the story.
While at times the memoir offers some humour, the majority reflects the dark struggles faced by Dunham in relation to her mental health or toxic relationships.
Considering that the film was intended for a young audience, Connelly and writer Steve Worland create a powerful screenplay, complimented by wonderful cinematography.
The most wanted man by the FBI, only known by his online alias ‘Dread Pirate Roberts’, controlled the largest drug trafficking empire in the world.
As uncompromising and self-indulgent as it is, I Love You, Honeybear is a thrilling exploration of this Misty character’s social impotency.
What Rhymes with Cars and Girls is the first of three premieres in the Melbourne Theatre Companies 2015 season. The play portrays two Australian lovers, Jonno and Tash, from very different backgrounds, as they struggle to overcome the class-divide between their families.
It’s a barrelling snowball of mindless action, and good jokes, mixed with doses of genuine emotion. Essentially, a live-action Pixar movie.