Delve into danger


// ALLOCATION EXHAUSTED //

So I think it’s fair to say that most women almost definitely do masturbate. We just wait to discuss it until we’re in an oddly anonymous but public situation like this one.

A funny and frank insight into heterosexual female desire, read out loud by a man. The show begins with a male comedian being given a script they have never seen before. They read the script out loud, sight unseen, in front of an audience. In its Australian premiere, this is a show about what one woman thinks about when she thinks about sex with men.

Performance times / Sunday (4 Nov):
1:30PM – 2:30PM
4:30PM – 5:30PM

Please note: this event will also be performed on Saturday (3 Nov)





Dangerous Thinkers
“Someone guessed that David Hare wrote [this play], and somebody else said Daniel Kitson. It’s very funny how quick we are to assume that men wrote everything.”
The Royal Court Theatre Production

The writer for MANWATCHING is an Anonymous Woman. The Anonymous Woman’s work includes a lot of stuff that can’t be disclosed as she chooses to remain anonymous.


“Someone guessed that David Hare wrote [this play], and somebody else said Daniel Kitson. It’s very funny how quick we are to assume that men wrote everything.”
“I think, ironically, you can only think masculinity means something fundamental if you don't think too much. Anything that has at various times meant both 'Wear leggings and show your legs off' and 'Boys don't wear dresses' is not to be taken TOO seriously.”
Yianni Agisilaou

Yianni Agisilaou is a headlining comedian who regularly performs award-nominated, hour long shows at the Edinburgh Fringe and Melbourne Comedy Festival. His 2017 show Pockets of Equality about gendered expectations and feminism was commissioned as a live stand up special by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC TV). Yianni’s other shows have covered subjects as diverse as artificial intelligence and machine learning, the nature of offence, Australia’s need for cultural assimilation, quantum physics, and being diagnosed as autistic at age 33.3 (recurring).


“I think, ironically, you can only think masculinity means something fundamental if you don't think too much. Anything that has at various times meant both 'Wear leggings and show your legs off' and 'Boys don't wear dresses' is not to be taken TOO seriously.”
“More and more, for me masculinity means less and less. How human can you be? If you’re being a good human, you’re being a good man.”
Osher Günsberg

Osher Günsberg is one of Australia’s most recognisable media personalities. From his work on Channel [V] in the early 2000’s, to seven seasons on Australian Idol, he has entertained Australians in their living rooms for over two decades. Currently, he hosts Network Ten’s The Bachelor, The Bachelorette and Bachelor in Paradise. He was the first Australian to host live network prime time TV in the USA on CBS’ Live To Dance. The Osher Günsberg Podcast, now in its fourth year, was a finalist in the 2018 Australian Podcast Awards Storytelling category. In 2016 Osher joined the board of SANE Australia as a director, in an effort to help change attitudes in our society about complex mental illness. Being hearing impaired himself, Osher is also an Ambassador for leading children's charity The Shepherd Centre. His memoir, Back, After the Break, was released this year, and is touring as a live show.

@oshergunsberg


“More and more, for me masculinity means less and less. How human can you be? If you’re being a good human, you’re being a good man.”