The talents of our Middle College students are showcased in two major theatrical productions each year; a musical for students in Years 7 to 10, and the highly anticipated Wearable Arts Show, which provides an opportunity for Middle College Dancers to perform, as well highlighting the creative and fashion design skills of our students. 

Our Middle College productions are renowned for their consistently high levels of performance, music and stagecraft, and are enjoyed by families from our community and beyond.


Peter Pan
2017 Production

‘Neverland. Wendy, John and Michael. The ticking crocodile. Captain Hook. Peter Pan. Tinkerbell. 
Do you believe in fairies?’

Well over a century since Peter Pan first delighted audiences in Edwardian England, the familiarity of these names and phrases is testament to the magic of J.M. Barrie’s creation – a story with the power to set imagination alight in children and adults alike; a story, like its namesake, that never grows old. 

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Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat
2016 Production

One of the happiest musicals to be brought to the Saint Kentigern stage, the Middle School production of ‘Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat’ was a fantastic combination of light, sound and sheer energy from a cast, choir, orchestra and crew that  involved over 100 students, mainly from Years 9 and 10.

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Little Shop of Horrors
2015 Production

'Little Shop of Horrors' is one of the longest-running Off-Broadway shows of all time. This affectionate spoof of 1950s sci-fi horror movies has become a popular choice for theatre groups, thanks to the highly successful Hollywood film. In a novel twist, the 2015 Saint Kentigern Middle School production featured twin brother and sister, Molly and Harrison Griffiths, playing opposite each other in the lead roles!

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2014 Production

‘Please sir, I want some more!’

The story behind this year’s Middle School production is a familiar one - young Oliver, after escaping the workhouse, is befriended by the Artful Dodger and subsequently introduced to the criminal underbelly of Victorian London. The story remains true to its Dickensian roots, illuminating the hardships suffered by the working class of the time, yet as a musical, it unfolds as a heart-warming spectacle.

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