The latest season of fresh local theatre for your viewing pleasure.
Welcome gender non-binary, gender non-conforming, gender fluid, transgender, welcome all genders and no genders, welcome old, young, not old, not young, ageing and ageless, selfless and helpless, black folk, brown folk, yellow folk, red folk, blue folk, white folk, clear folk, inbetween folk, unseen folk and unclean folk.
Welcome to all first nations people.
Welcome queers, gays, lesbians, bis, tris, as, pans, trans, trans, trans, inters, polys, bears, dykes, otters, switches, daddies and doms, mummies and toms (boys).
Baby butch and baby dyke and babies.
Kinks and twinks.
Friends of Dorothy, and the whole gang.
Welcome to the sad.
Welcome to the mad.
Welcome to the downhearted.
Welcome to the jungle.
New arrivals, late arrivals, those on their way.
Believers, non-believers and dreamers.
Loners and losers.
Nerds and geeks.
Geeks and freaks.
Freaks and fans of Twin Peaks.
Bagginses and Boffins, Tooks and Brandybucks, Grubbs, Chubbs, Hornblowers, Bolgers, Bracegirdles and Proudfoots.
Socially awkward, socially anxious, awkwardly social and anxiously unsocial.
Depressed, disturbed, disguised, disenfranchised.
To the single mums and dads.
To the orphans.
To the fallen, and the risers,
And to ALL shapes and sizes.
Differently abled, disabled, unstable, unable, unhappy, unhealthy, unhelped and unhomed. Undead.
My bitches, my brothers, my motherfuckers and my mothers.
Welcome men - not all men.
Welcome ladies and gentlemen.
And anyone who hasn’t seen themselves mentioned on this list welcome to you. It is because we might miss people out that we don’t make a list, but we also need to start to see everyone.
Welcome to RUMPUS.
Written by Tim Overton with Mark Heuer, Ezra Juanta and Kidaan Zelleke.
We acknowledge the Kaurna people as the traditional custodians of the Adelaide region in which RUMPUS is located on and we respect their spiritual relationship with their country. We pay our respects to all Elders past, present and emerging and we acknowledge that their cultural and heritage beliefs are still as important to the living Kaurna people today.