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Dwayne Combrinck is a man with demons. You can see this as he walks into his workshop, a bloodied baseball bat in hand. You can see this in the anger he articulates and the acerbic vitriol he spews when provoked.

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So although you may not be able to catch a moonbeam in your hand, you can catch the Sound of Music. Do it before it says, “so long, farewell.”

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“The international and local creative teams behind this project have produced something uniquely beautiful and majestic in its visual glossolalia and kaleidoscope of sexual jokes and nuance.”

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It’s rich with life and fraught with texture. It’s not only about gritty New York values, and a self-conscious use of 1950s slang and dance sequences. It’s something that is lifted to the level of the timeless universal.

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“The Exhibition On Screen at Rosebank Mall Cinema Nouveau takes us on a tour of over 200 paintings, drawings and prints by Canaletto and some of his 18th Century counterparts.”

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Bouncing may famously be what Tiggers do best, but Jo’burgers can now jump for joy and give Tigger a run for his money, because Australian trampoline sensation Bounce has landed in Jozi.

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“An outstanding voice of the night was long blond haired Capetonian Richard Skirton who blew everybody away with his vocal prowess on Paul Simon’s ‘Sound of Silence’ and the iconic ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’.”

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Whether you’re sold on hypnotism or a complete sceptic, it doesn’t actually matter. You’ll either love the show believing everything you see, or you’ll be completely fascinated as you doubt or try to work out what’s going on.

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“It’s almost impossible to believe that the elegant ballerinas of the opening and closing scenes are also the chubby, silly, slapstick Forest People.”

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As a piece of theatre it is visually stunning. The physicality of the clowns is a studied art, and in a miraculous trompe d’oeil they will grow or shrink, grow older or younger in front of your very eyes.

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With the focus on the fragile and ever-changing relationships between the protagonists, Van Graan illuminates those moments where change is possible – when the chance to act humanely flickers momentarily.

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World of Beer is clearly an established and slick operation. It’s a sensory experience where not only do you get to taste the beer, but to see, smell, touch and hear all things involved in the process and history of brewing.

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“By the end of this piece, it feels as though you’ve been privy to something that is both too ghastly and too private for it to be staged in a theatre.”

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It is a place steeped in history, with a fair share of mystery and intrigue thrown in. As an embodiment of apartheid resistance and the liberation movement which helped to shape the new South Africa, it is not only a historical site but, with its heritage status and a clutch of awards, it is arguably the best museum in Johannesburg.

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“A controversial figure in real life, the Eva Peron portrayed in Evita is not particularly likeable, but certainly she appears as a fascinating force of nature.”

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The writing is palpably beautiful and you want to hold and savour each turn of phrase, but it is the potency of Sello Maake kaNcube’s performance that makes it sing as a theatre piece, with all the requisite dignity and vulnerability that holds it together.

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No artistic ability is required. The idea is to have fun and perhaps a few drinks while you bring out your inner Monet and/or your inner child (a selection of brushes is provided, but finger painting is entirely acceptable).

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