It's not unusual for Scott Morrison, Peter Dutton, Jacqui Lambie, Penny Wong and Pauline Hanson to all be in Canberra at once. In fact, it happens on the regular.
But, there's only one time a year that they - along with British Prime Minister Boris Johnson and American President Donald Trump - are portrayed on a Canberra stage, and that's when The Wharf Revue comes to town.
For two decades, The Wharf Revue has been summarising the year in politics in the funniest way possible, whether that's a Hamilton-style song questioning of how Donald Trump became president or a cabaret performance about Pauline Hanson's year in parliament.
But with a year's worth of modern-day politics to cover, it can be hard to narrow down exactly what makes the cut.
"There is plenty of material to choose from but the thing that is difficult is finding the context to put them into and the things to parody - musicals or films or stage shows or operas or Shakespeare or whatever," co-creator and performer Drew Forsythe said.
"But also one of the big things that we're doing this year is probably more of a social comment on diversity.
"We start the show with a song called The Diversity Tango and Lena Cruz, who's Filipino by birth, she opens the number in a kind of Marlene Dietrich suit, top hat and tails and sings this diversity tango."
The theme of diversity continues to appear throughout this year's revue, including during a scene with Kim Jong Un - "we take a different spin on diversity in that particular sketch".
But the theme is fitting considering one of the biggest discussions around Australian politics this year concerned parliament's gender diversity.
The discussion surrounding the topic has also been reflected in the make-up of the revue's 2019 cast.
For the first time two women - Cruz and Helen Dallimore - have joined Forsythe, Simon Burke and Andrew Worboys on stage. Meanwhile, Forsythe's co-creators Jonathan Biggins and Phillip Scott, who usually perform, have taken a step back from the stage this year.
"We tend to write for ourselves and one woman, and it's been fun this year to actually look at it with Jonathan and Phillip not being in the show, and to look at it and try to evolve a greater range of diversity in the characters," Forsythe said.
"But it's also diverse in the sense that I play Pauline Hanson, Helen Dallimore plays Donald Trump. And we have a scene between Penny Wong and Jacqui Lambie in the sauna where they are discussing how they can get more women into parliament."
Canberra has long been a stop on The Wharf Revue's run, which is not surprising considering it's the centre for Australian politics. But it's also a favourite stop for Forsythe.
"We love coming to Canberra because a lot of the things that we do, they pick up before we actually go specifically into the identification," Forsythe said.
"Their knowledge of politics is very astute and it's always a great pleasure to come here and play to an audience that is that cluey.
"But it's also because of the theatre. You stand on that stage ... and if the lights were up you could pick out every member of the audience."
- The Wharf Revue runs at Canberra Theatre Centre until November 23.