Kaput, the multi-award winning family show has melted hearts of all ages around the world with it’s glorious brand of slapstick, acrobatics and total silliness. Be swept up in the mayhem that is the larger-than-life ‘elegant buffoon’ Tom Flanagan, as one man’s life is flipped upside-down by the lonely, dust-covered world that surrounds him. This clumsy ‘Mr. Fixit’ takes one step forward and two-steps back in a highly skilled, hilariously funny and beautifully poignant bit of madness.

Tom’s first solo show – Kaput – opened early 2012 to a premier sold-out season at the Adelaide Fringe Festival in the Garden of Unearthly Delights, where it was nominated for Best Circus & Physical Theatre. It then went on to receive critical acclaim at the Edinburgh Fringe Festival where the show won Mervyn Stutter’s Spirit of the Fringe Award, and was listed by the Scotsman as one of the top 5 comedy shows at the Fringe. Since then Tom Flanagan’s silent slapstick acrobatic comedy show Kaput has toured four continents, won countless awards and collected fans from 5 to 95 years old.

“Kaput is must see fun for any age” – The Border Mail

Touring to Hawker, Elliston, Roxby Downs, Burra, Brinkworth, Kangaroo Island in June from 16 – 27.

Booking information coming soon.

School Bookings available – for all school booking enquiries please contact [email protected] 
School Group Tickets $10 per student
Suitable for lower and upper primary students

School Booking Form Study Guide Workshop Information and Booking Guide

Kaput is supported by

VIETNAM - ONE IN, ALL IN
  • Visual Arts

VIETNAM - ONE IN, ALL IN

15th October 2019 — 24th November 2019

Presented by Country Arts SA

A contemporary framework by which to explore, express, and acknowledge Aboriginal veterans service in the Vietnam War – before, during and after.

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Robyn Stacey: Ray of Light
  • Visual Arts

Robyn Stacey: Ray of Light

19th October 2019 — 27th September 2020

First shown at the 2016 Adelaide Biennale of Australian Art: Magic Object, Sydney-based photographer Robyn Stacey used camera obscura to depict the city of Adelaide as it has never been seen before.

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