Tag Archives: Michael Abercromby


JackRabbit Theatre is proud to present TONSILS & TWEEZERS by Will O’Mahony and directed by Michael Abercromby. 

Tonsils + Tweezers are friends – best friends – inseparable since high school. But a freak accident ten years ago IS threatening to tear them apart. On the afternoon of their high school reunion, Tweezers comes up with a plan. He puts down his tools, takes out a gun, and asks, “Tonsils, ever wanted to kill someone?”

TONSILS & TWEEZERS is a show about friendship, loss and letting go of the past. Moving at lightning pace, this show is as heartfelt as it is hilarious.

JackRabbit Theatre is proud to be presenting the Sydney premiere of this fast, witty new work, and be the first to bring Perth-based writer Will O’Mahony’s fantastic writing to Sydney.

Hoa Xuande, Megan Wilding, Travis Jeffrey and James Sweeny    

For more information about Jackrabbit’s TONSILS & TWEEZERS visit:



SEX OBJECT, Charlie Falkner (Ben), Andrew Hearle (Gustav), Grace Victoria (Kate), Charlotte Devenport (Ron).
SEX OBJECT, Charlie Falkner (Ben), Andrew Hearle (Gustav), Grace Victoria (Kate), Charlotte Devenport (Ron).     

Comedy great, Les Dawson famously said “My wife is a sex object. Every time I ask for sex, she objects.”

SEX OBJECT is an absolute joy, gloriously funny, quite wonderful, and is a highly entertaining brand new Australian comedy. SEX OBJECT is exactly and precisely all about her one reason why their six month fully sexual relationship has now evaporated into “My girlfriend is a sex object. Every time her boyfriend asks her for sex . . . she objects.” Beautifully directed by Michael Abercromby, with an excellent cast of four superb actors, each with perfect comedy timing.       Continue reading SEX OBJECT @ THE DEPOT THEATRE

The Sugar Syndrome

Cecelia Peters and Lucy Miller as mother and daughter.

In THE SUGAR SYNDROME a character eats raw cake batter from a large mixing bowl … with a knife. It’s an unusual choice in a production of unusual choices. The directorial concepts of this thoughtful show have evident logic and meaning yet it feels like a production on the edge. The choices don’t always gel, yet the show is good, entertaining in a creepy kind of a way but I left vaguely unsatisfied.

Dani is who she wants to be. It’s the early days of the internet. We hear the dial-up modem presaging her interactions. She is 17, back from a stint in an eating disorders clinic, jigging college, hating on her father and especially her mother. On-line and then in person she meets Lewis, a geeky boy with aspirations to be a music critic and a strong belief that Dani will allow him to have sex with her.            Continue reading The Sugar Syndrome