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Roundhouse Theatre, Brisbane From Hello Kitty to Pauline Hanson, the play tackles racial stereotypes, family and romance on the Sunshine Coast with sensitivity and humour. Not just because they, too, are a family of Wongs, and not because they are Asian.
The family Law has created could be any Australian family. This one just happens to be Asian. Zoe, the eldest, has had to move back to Nambour after the loss of her apartment in Brisbane. She is trying to negotiate dating, sex, a possible pregnancy and life as an artist.
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Mei is in her last year of high school, dealing with mean girls — including the red-haired, image-obsessed Lana Emily Vascotto — and peer pressure, while struggling to reconcile her Chinese background with her upbringing in Australia. Her best friend, Katie Emily Burtontries to reason with her, but to no avail.
Her peers only see her as a stereotype and she has had enough. Law interrogates the basis of many Chinese and broader Asian stereotypes, but does not cheapen them by constantly using them as the butt of jokes.
Racial slurs and prejudices are sprinkled throughout the play but not treated lightly. There is also an acknowledgement that everyone has their prejudices — and that Asians, too, can be racist. The play is packed with social commentary but manages to avoid feeling contrived.
16 february - 25 march
There is a frank discussion between Zoe and Paul about the confusing terminology around first- second- and or even third-generation immigrants. Zoe has anxiety, has seen psychiatrists for her mental health, and has taken medication to manage her condition.
Law does not shy away from discussing the impacts of domestic violence in a marriage, which is swept under the rug in many Asian families on the basis of saving face. Most importantly, it is refreshing to see female Asian characters discuss sexuality so openly on stage — complete with views about abortion and promiscuity.
It is a subject that is often taboo in Asian families, many of which still subscribe to the strict, conservative ideal of no sex before marriage. The inclusion of such social commentary is both welcome and ificant. It is clear that Law has carefully considered the nuances of her work — no reference or prop is inificant.
In one scene, the song Y ue L iang D ai B iao W e D e X in loosely translated: my heart is like the moon plays in the background while Pearl talks of the love she has for her children. Single Asian Female is not just a play about being Asian, single, female or any combination of the three. It is funny, touching and at times profoundly moving.
It forces the audience to consider their relationships with their own cultures, as well as those that may be foreign Asian single girls them. The play is a gift to young women of colour, an extraordinary opportunity for them to see their faces reflected on stage — and I hope it will push those who have been estranged from their culture to find their equivalent of a Doraemon head mask and a pair of Hello Kitty pyjamas.
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Single Asian Female review — no topic is taboo in Michelle Law's impressive debut. Photograph: Dylan Evans. Yen-Rong Wong. Thu 16 Feb Single Asian Female shakes up monocultural Australian theatre. The Homosexuals, or Faggots: new play satirises white privileged gay life — and rings true Steve Dow. Reuse this content.