Immersive, interactive. Intimate theatre. 


About the show: 

Thomas Novachek, a director/playwright, has suffered through a long day of abysmal auditions for his adaptation of the German sadomasochistic novel Venus in Furs, until Vanda, a crass and pushy actress, stumbles into his audition room.


While Vanda shares the lead character’s name, she lacks her sophistication.


However, when Thomas agrees to let Vanda read for the role, she displays a surprising understanding of the material.


Working through the script with Thomas playing the masochistic male lead, the roleplay becomes intense, erotic, and less like acting.


David Ives’ mesmerizing play explores themes of submission, domination, and power with a fast-paced, mutable language he is known for.


Reality and pretend become blurred lines in Venus in Fur, and the question of “who’s on top” always has a different answer.

3 shows only!

TICKETS: $35.00p.p. 

Tickets opening soon

Limited Seating. 13 only!

Special offers coming soon

Upcoming Events

  • The Yarn spinner
    Fri, 03 Sep
    Glass House Mountains
    The Australian bushman has always had a penchant for yarn spinning, their experience of life in the bush are a constant source of amusement. Stopping by at Bankfoot house, whilst on his bike ride through the country, our yarn spinner will read from his collection of stories, that are entertaining...
  • The Radioplay Hour: Miracle on 34th Street
    Fri, 03 Dec
    Glass House Mountains
    Sound effects, storytelling and music returns again as The Radioplay Hour recreate the 1947 radio broadcast that is light, charming, delightfully funny captivating Christmas story.

Past show

The 8 Reindeer Monologues by Jeff Goode

With few happy endings and seemingly no justice, The 8 Reindeer Monologues is far from feel-good or festive, but the emotional commitment of the cast and close proximity of its performance space make this an engaging piece of immersive theatre.

The Radioplay



Retro  Audio Storytelling

Imagination takes us to realities that were never explored, and in the 1920 - 1950's radio plays were the number one form of entertainment

Past shows