Carclew invited young artists, arts workers and creatives from all parts of Australia to MAKE SPACE for critical conversations and exchange at the next National Youth Arts Summit, 12 & 13 September 2019.
Since our last convergence (Adelaide 2017), Australia and indeed the world has witnessed significant events and social movements demanding radical action for change. Creative responses, often led by young people, call for governments and institutions to take action on climate change, violence against women and children, the humane treatment of asylum seekers, recognition of our First Australians and the right to live in a safe and secure world despite cultural background, values or beliefs. This was the backdrop for our two day-event.
This year’s NYAS saw young people running the event.
Carclew’s Creative Consultants – talented young creatives will lead a series of activities during day one with young delegates from across Australia. Outcomes from this day will be woven into day two’s program and speakers will be tasked to reflect and consider how new ideas can be adapted into practice, leadership, advocacy, innovation and sector structure..
Australia Council’s Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Arts Fellow for 2019, Jacob Boheme our keynote speaker made his voice heard. Challenging us to consider what we can learn from First Nations cultures around the world to build new sustainable futures and environments that are equitable and fair.
On offer, participatory based workshops. Jesse Budel a composer, performer and sound artist took us on a collaborative journey of immersive surround sound. Manal Younus, ActNow Theatre associate artist explored the power of spoken word and slam poetry, sharing techniques to create it with young people from all cultural backgrounds.
National Youth Arts Summit 2019 | MAKE SPACE
WHEN: 12 - 13 September
Thursday 12 September: 30 years and under only
Friday 13 September: all ages
WHERE: CARCLEW, 11 Jeffcott St, Kaurna Country, North Adelaide, SA, 5006
CLICK THROUGH the tabs above for full program details
Provide your feedback via our survey here, closes 5 November 2019.
Little Bang Brewing Co
Alpha Box and Dice
NYAS Media Sponsor
As Carclew is a heritage listed building there are some restrictions, but we will do our best to support you if you let us know what you require.
What are my transport/parking options for getting to and from the event?
Carclew is located on the corner of Jeffcott Street and Strangways Terrace, North Adelaide. There is one clearly marked accessible car park in the Carclew grounds with direct access to the pathway around the grounds to one side. Taxi drop off can be organised at the rear entrance and reception can call for a taxi on behalf of attendees.
There is limited on-site parking on the grounds of Carclew House which is reserved for staff. However, there is ample free on-street parking on the streets surrounding Carclew on Jeffcott Street and Strangways Terrace. There are pathways surrounding the three external sides of Carclew House with pavers on Strangways Terrace and sealed on Jeffcott Street.
It is important to take note of event parking restrictions when large events are being held at Adelaide Oval. Most often this will reduce the parking time to 2 hours. We recommend that you check the Adelaide City Council website for further information.
If you are coming via public transport, Carclew is stop 3 on the 98C City & North Adelaide Loop. The bus stop on Jeffcott Street is directly outside the Carclew carpark and gate, there is a driveway into the grounds. More links -
Accessibility at Carclew
Carclew gates open at 9am.
There is a wheelchair accessible ramp to the back door closest to the accessible carpark with a doorbell at accessible height. There is ramp access to the two outdoor Carclew toilets and staff can add a temporary ramp over the front door stairs.
The reception desk is multi-level, located closest to the back entrance of the building. There is a deafness friendly handset located at reception.
The Ballroom, Boardroom, Art Room and Morning Room are located on the ground floor.
The toilets are external, located opposite the carpark entrance to the house; two are accessible, one has a sanitary bin, and the other side has urinals.
Assistance animals are welcome. A Quiet space is available if requested.
The upper floors are only accessible by stairs only and by staff.
* * If we have missed anything please contact us :) * *
Uncle Lewis Yerloburka O’Brien is a Kaurna Elder born at Point Pearce. Named Aboriginal Elder of the Year in 1977, awarded ‘Local Hero’ Australia Day Awards in 2003, Fellow of the University of South Australia in 2004, Citizen of Humanity Awarded by the National Committee of Human Rights in 2009 and an Order of Australia Medal in 2014. Uncle Lewis is widely regarded as a leader of reconciliation and custodian of Kaurna culture.
Jane has presented Channel Seven News in Adelaide for 20 years. Her media career began when she left the secure and relatively well-paid job of schoolteacher for a newspaper cadetship on trivial money in a far north Queensland country town. In 1981 Jane moved with her husband Ian to Port Pirie and was employed part-time on The Recorder newspaper and ABC Radio. So was born her love of the electronic media. After returning to Adelaide, Jane returned to print journalism, as TV Week’s Adelaide Bureau Chief before commencing with ABC Radio in Adelaide. In 1987 Jane was seduced by television, with her appointment as the Monday to Friday reader for ABC TV in Adelaide. She left the ABC in 1989 and has now spent 20 years working for South Australia’s number one news and current affairs television station - Seven News. Jane is an experienced and sought after host and MC of many corporate events in South Australia. She has been Chair of Carclew since 2012.
Paul is the Senior Manager of Social Enterprise at Carclew, and his extensive career has seen him facilitate work internationally with people of all ages. He has led programs that involve young people in decision-making at senior levels, mentored cohorts of young facilitators into successful careers within creative industries and built financially self-sustaining social enterprise models, working successfully with public, private and corporate organisations. Paul also runs his own company, Standing Start, delivering creative programs that address social issues.
The Creative Consultants
The Creative Consultants are a team of young people (aged 18-29) from diverse backgrounds, with a range of creative skills who deliver workshops in communities and with businesses. They meet regularly to train and collaborate together, to learn from industry leaders and one another, and to get support as they establish themselves as successful creative professionals. Creative Consultants are offered wrap-around professional development, including practical skills-based learning, career coaching and paid employment as creative workshop facilitators.
Jacob is a Melbourne born and based artist of Aboriginal heritage, from the Narangga (Yorke Peninsula) and Kaurna (Adelaide Plains) nations of South Australia. The founding Creative Director of Yirramboi First Nations Arts Festival 2017, Jacob is also an original member of Assitej International’s ‘Next Generation of Youth Theatre Leaders’, a recipient of the 2010 Asialink Residency working with Ishara Puppet Theatre Trust in India, and Alumni of the 2014 British Council's Accelerate Indigenous Leaders Program. With a 20-year history working in cultural maintenance, research and revival of traditional dance with Elders and youth from urban to remote Indigenous communities across Australia, Jacob combines dance, puppetry and playwriting to create multi-disciplinary theatre, dance and ceremony for stage, screen, large-scale public events and festivals.
Katherine is the CEO and Artistic Director of Backbone Youth Arts, the Chair of Vulcana Women’s Circus and an active member of the Queensland Chamber of Arts and Culture and the national youth arts steering committee. Her career spans 15 years as a producer of multi-arts festivals, events, exhibitions, theatre and circus working for: Maerz Muzik Berlin, Queensland Music Festival, Queensland Performing Arts Centre, State Library of Queensland, Artworkers Alliance, The Danger Ensemble, Company 2, Flipside Circus, Youth Arts Queensland, Straight Out of Brisbane, Contact Inc, Black Drum Productions, Vibewire Hub, Backbone’s 2high Festival, Lucks, Lightbox Studio and Artslink. A scholarship recipient and graduate of NIDA’s Masters of Fine Arts in Cultural Leadership, Katherine specialises in producing collaborative, experimental multi-arts and cultural experiences
Edwin Kemp Attrill
Edwin is a theatre maker, founder and Artistic Director of ActNow Theatre and the former Artistic Director of the University of Adelaide Theatre Guild. Edwin’s work focuses on interactive theatre and participatory storytelling exploring social justice themes. As a community arts practitioner, Edwin has worked with people with disabilities, prisoners, LGBTIQ communities, young people, refugees and migrants. Edwin was the recipient of the 2013 Channel 9 Young Achievers Award for Career Leadership, the 2015 Geoff Crowhurst Memorial Award at the Ruby Awards, and in 2018 received the Australia Council’s Kirk Robson Award for outstanding leadership in Community Art and Cultural Development. He holds a Diploma in Theatre Arts through Victoria University and a Graduate Certificate in Art and Community Engagement through the Victorian College for the Arts.
Bethany is a theatre maker and performer based in Melbourne. Born and raised in Dubbo NSW, her original works have appeared on the 2012 and 2015 VCE Drama Playlists and toured extensively across Australia. Bethany has received four Green Room nominations and was awarded the 2012 RAVE Touring Award for outstanding contribution to regional arts and culture. Alongside her creative practice, Bethany is a teaching artist, producer and industry facilitator. She has held various positions with Theatre Network Australia since 2014 and is currently the Program Director - a role that sees her working alongside Sue Giles as the National Centre contact for ASSITEJ Australia.
Jesse is a South Australian composer-performer, sound artist, curator and arts entrepreneur. His works are for diverse media and spaces, ranging from acoustic concert instrumentation through to installation works, and have been performed by the Australian String Quartet (AUS), Zephyr Quartet (AUS), Elder Conservatorium Wind Orchestra (SA) and Corvus Ensemble (Alaska, USA). He has been an artist-in-residence at Adelaide City Library (SA) and Arts Letters and Numbers (Upstate NY, USA). In 2017, Jesse undertook a professional development tour of the US and Canada in the area of ecological music and sound art. Jesse holds a Bachelor of Music (Composition) with First Class Honours, and recently completed a PhD in Music Composition at Elder Conservatorium of Music, receiving a Dean’s Commendation for Doctoral Thesis Excellence. His research is focussed on adapting the innovative field of soundscape ecology to compositional process, producing creative works responding to South Australian ecosystems and soundscapes.
Josh Hoare draws on multiple skill sets as one of Australia’s new generation of circus artists, creating performance work through a variety of physical languages. He has a Bachelor of Arts (Sydney University) as well as graduating from the National Institute of Circus (NICA) and has performed both nationally and internationally.
Meg Upton is an educator and researcher who works in the Faculty of Arts and Education at Deakin University in Drama education and as a lecturer in Curriculum and Pedagogy in the Master of Teaching. She has an extensive background as a teaching artist in arts companies including Melbourne Theatre Company, Malthouse Theatre, Arena Theatre Company, Polyglot Theatre and Arts Centre Melbourne, and is a specialist consultant in resource writing, having created over one hundred education resources for performing arts and educational organisations around Australia. Meg’s research interests lie in the aesthetic and social impact of the arts on young people, particularly drama and theatre. She has participated in two major ARC research projects focusing on these impacts, presenting research papers at numerous conferences in Australia and internationally. Meg is also the author of the Currency House Platform Paper: Education and the Arts – Creativity in the promised new order (with Naomi Edwards, 2014).
Tricia is Chief Executive of Carclew, and has 25 years’ experience in arts programming, administration, management and governance mainly in small-to-medium youth arts, adult education and publishing organisations. She has managed regional arts program delivery for Country Arts SA, run Kurruru - an Aboriginal youth performing arts organisation, and provided training and facilitation for Community Arts Network SA and edited Artwork Magazine. Tricia chairs A>R>T, a collective of artists and educators committed to arts rich learning environments in SA primary schools. Tricia has a BA Degree (Literary Studies), a Grad Dip (Education and Training of Adults), is a fellow of the South Australian Governor’s Leadership Foundation and a graduate of the Australian Institute of Company Directors (GAICD). She is a non-executive director of the Australian Dance Theatre.
Manal is an Australian-based freelance storyteller from Eritrea who believes that language and stories are the very fabric of our existence. Since making the Australian Poetry Slam National Finals in 2013, Manal no longer competes in slams but has gone on to perform around the country including at the Sydney Opera House. In 2015 she also released her first book of poetry called Reap. Manal was a divisor and original performer in ActNow Theatre’s award winning program Responding to Racism, and has recently been working for the company as producer of a series of poetry videos and writer/performer in a new school project about Islamaphobia. Manal has featured on ABC's QandA, presented at the Adelaide TEDx Conference in 2016, the National Multicultural Women's Conference of 2016, and the Halogen Foundation's Young Leaders Convention, just to name a few favourites.
Alexandra is a clinical and performance psychologist and is the Director of Attuned Psychology. In her 20 years’ practice with a particular interest in performance psychology, she has worked with many clients whose artistic endeavours have either been thwarted or enhanced by anxiety or other emotional and cognitive states. In the context of alarming recent research focused on the wellbeing and mental health of artists and those who work with and support them, her focus has broadened to support the development of constructive strategies to enhance wellbeing and a life driven by personal values. Alexandra achieves this through developing resilience, regular self care, psychological flexibility and addressing other psychosocial and cultural factors amid the psychological challenges confronting every person who steps into the limelight.
Gabriel ‘DyspOra’ Akon
DyspOra is an award-winning hip-hop recording artist, sonic activist, poet and founder of the Playback 808 Kingdom. The nomadic troubadour was born in South Sudan and raised across various locations in East Africa until his family migrated to South Australia. After spending his formative years in a refugee camp in Kenya, DyspOra saw music as a key tool in breaking down cultural, lingual and racial barriers which led him to begin writing poetry at the age of 12 and had graduated to writing rhymes by the time he was in high school. The 25-year-old has performed at major events including Clipsal 500, Listen Out Festival, Root Down Festival, Miss Africa, Groovin The Moo, Scouted festival and Sanaa festival. These performances have allowed him to share the stage with Skepta, Skrillex, Paul Kelly, Hilltop Hoods, Amine, HorrorShow, Seth Sentry, Thundamentals, Funkoars, Kerser, Masego and Man Made Mountain.
Multi-talented singer-songwriter Nathan May descends from the Arabana, Yawuru and Marridjabin clans.
Nathan writes in memory of his friends and family and as a reminder that there’s always hope. He sings with a wide open smile from deep within his soul and has an innate ability to craft songs and express feelings of wide appeal to a broad audience that are way beyond his 25 young years. Nathan has recently nominated and finalist South Australian Aboriginal or Torres Strait Islander Artist of the Year Award. Nathan also has recently won The Governors Aboriginal Young Achiever Award for 2019.
Formerly a student at the Centre for Aboriginal Music Studies (CASM) Nathan is now studying a Bachelor of Popular Music at the University of Adelaide Elder Music Conservatorium.
THURSDAY 12 SEPTEMBER - 30 years and under only
8:00am Coffee & registration
9:00am Welcome & Opening
Jane Doyle, Chair, Carclew
Uncle Lewis Yerloburka O’Brien, Kaurna elder & Carclew Patron
Tricia Walton, Chief Executive, Carclew
9:50am – 5:00pm The big picture. Who are we, why are we here, what do we want?
Paul Mayers, Senior Manager Social Enterprise, Carclew
Carclew Creative Consultants, talented young people supported by Carclew to eatablish a career in SA
Since our last convergence, the world has witnessed significant events and social movements demanding radical action for change. Creative responses, often led by young people, call for governments and institutions to tackle the big issues.
What does this mean for the youth arts sector? Our young delegates will be asked to consider and propose a future-thinking sector, one that enables young people’s agency, ambition and determination.
Outcomes from this day will be woven into the day two program. Delegates will be tasked on the second day to reflect on how new ideas can be adapted into practice, leadership, advocacy and innovation.
Delegates will be able to interact via menti.
7:00pm Girl Asleep | Windmill Theatre Company | special delegate offer
Mayhem. Adventure. Hormones.
Greta Driscoll is chronically shy and privately falling apart.
Frozen in the spotlight of her fifteenth birthday, things go from bad to worse when a stranger arrives propelling her into a parallel place; a latent world that’s weirdly erotic, violent and thoroughly ludicrous.
Part fairytale and part lipstick-smeared vigilante escapade, this is a girl’s own adventure where heroism and gender implode in a unique exposé of the sisterhood.
NYAS delegates can access $25 tickets for this performance. Once registered we will forward the discount codeword to use when purchasing tickets online with BASS.
Don’t miss your chance to see the play that went on to become an internationally award-winning film.
FRIDAY 13 SEPTEMBER - all delegates
8:00am Coffee & registration
9:00am Welcome & Opening
Jane Doyle, Chair, Carclew
Uncle Lewis Yerloburka O’Brien, Kaurna elder & Carclew Patron
Tricia Walton, Chief Executive, Carclew
9:50am Let’s Make Space
Facilitated by Paul Mayers, Senior Manager Social Enterprise, Carclew and Carclew Creative Consultants
An interactive session which will frame our day together, introducing delegates to each other and to our key themes:
THE BIG WHY
DIVERSITY IN AUSTRALIA
FEEDING THE SOUL
VALUE AND IDENTITY
THE GREEN QUESTION
10:20am Keynote address
Jacob Boheme (Narangga/Kaurna), artist and founding Creative Director of Yirramboi First Nations Arts Festival
What does sustainability in the arts look like? What can it be? How does it work? Are there existing models from First Nations cultures around the world that we can learn from to build new sustainable futures and environments that are equitable and fair?
10:40am Q & A
Facilitated by Paul Mayers & Carclew Creative Consultants
11am Morning tea
During this break, delegates select one of five working groups for Provocations | Deep Dive
11:30am Provocations from the Future
Katherine Quigley, Artistic Director & CEO, Backbone Youth Arts
Edwin Kemp Attrill, Artistic Director, ActNow
Gabriel ‘DyspOra’ Akon, recording artist & founder of Playback 808 Kingdom.
How can a future thinking youth arts sector enable agency, ambition and determination of young artists and arts workers? This panel will shine a 10-minute spotlight on our thinkers who will respond to provocations from day one. Five key provocations, three audacious thinkers and conference delegates collectively considering a different future.
12:10am Provocations | Deep Dive
Choose your own adventure and drill down.
Delegates break into small groups to delve deeper into ideas for practical application.
12:35am Provocations | Report Back
Facilitated by Paul Mayers & Carclew Creative Consultants
2:00pm Postcards from around the Globe
Bethany Simons, Program Director, Theatre Network Australia
Presenting the role of Theatre Network Australia as the national centre of ASSITEJ in Australia and how youth arts is resonating around the world as well as opportunities through the international association.
2:30pm Delegates can choose one of the following options:
OPTION 1: WORTH A THOUSAND PICTURES: LISTENING TO YOUR LOCAL SOUNDSCAPE
Jesse Budel, composer and sound artist
Head offsite for a full afternoon of collaborative immersive surround-sound. Embark on a soundscape tour of Jesse Budel’s work and journey to a young emerging artist. Later record sound and speech for a podcast on the significance of our local acoustic environments.
2:30pm - 4:30pm *off site *
OPTION 2: Breakout Workshops
Delegates choose two of five breakout workshops to progress forward on pathways through practical application
2:30pm Breakout Workshop #1
3:15pm Afternoon tea
3:45pm Breakout Workshop #2
Breakout Workshop Topics:
HOW DO WE KNOW WHAT WE KNOW?
Meg Upton, Lecturer Arts Education, Deakin University
Josh Hoare, Artistic Director, Cirkidz
Accessing current quality research in the youth arts sector. Framing and positioning research effectively so it doesn’t get lost in the void.
BUILDING A NATIONAL POLICY FOR ARTS AND YOUNG PEOPLE IN AUSTRALIA
Katherine Quigley, Chief Executive Officer and Artistic Director, Backbone Youth Arts
Tricia Walton, Chief Executive, Carclew
A practical session to explore arguments and actionable steps toward integrating the arts and young people into a national policy framework to create a better future for young people and their cultural expression and participation.
SPOKEN WORD AND YOUNG PEOPLE
Manal Younus, freelance storyteller, writer/actor/producer, ActNow Theatre
Explore the power of spoken word and slam poetry. Creative writing exercises, games and performance techniques to use poetry as a unique form to explore identity, communicate ideas and develop young people’s own voices.
ART OF WELLBEING
Alexandra Frost, Clinical and Performance Psychologist /Director, Attuned Psychology
Wellbeing, resilience, mindfulness, duty of care, self-care. But what about the wellbeing of artists and arts workers? What is our responsibility to create safe spaces for our work and to prevent burnout?
4:30pm Final Summary and Wrap Up
5:30-8:00pm Closing event
Join us for a toast and farewell in our magical gardens, featuring live music from singer-songwriter Nathan May, food trucks, arts activations and a cash bar (your first drink is on us!).
The National Youth Arts Summit invites young artists, arts workers and creatives from all parts of Australia to MAKE SPACE for critical conversations and exchange in 2019. Over the past five years Australia Council for the Arts and Carclew have held national youth arts gatherings to support our sector, respond to the changing funding environment and guide future action as allies.
In 2017, the conference welcomed exactly 100 delegates - you can read the summary report here.
In the 5th National Youth Arts Summit we welcome to the folowing confirmed delegates* to engage in critical dialogue on issues that affect the industry:
Edwin Kemp Attrill, Artistic Director Act Now Theatre
Rhen Soggee, General Manager, Act Now Theatre
Kellie Nicol, Programming Executive Adelaide Festival Centre
Ruth Weldon, Education Coordinator Adelaide Festival Centre
Casey Thornton, Communications Officer, Arts Narrogin
Jennifer Layther, Director Arts South Australia
Sandra Naulty, Senior Advisor, Policy and Programs Arts South Australia
Eliza Wuttke, Art Squad
Matilda Sweeney, Art Squad
Nathan Woodrow, Art Squad
Annette Madden, Director Theatre Australia Council for the Arts
Rebekah Robertson, Grants Officer Australia Council for the Arts
Esther Rolfe, Grants Officer Australia Council for the Arts
Claudene Shoesmith, Workshop Coordinator, Australian Theatre for Young People
Amanda Wright, General Manager, Australian Theatre for Young People
Katherine Quigley, Artistic Director Backbone Youth Arts
Hannah Smith, Creative Learning Manager, Barking Gecko Theatre
Monique Johnstone, Education Programs Officer Bell Shakespeare
Luke Rogers, Artistic Director and CEO Canberra Youth Theatre
Tricia Walton, CE Carclew
Alysha Herrmann, Regional Creative Producer - Youth Carclew & Country Arts SA
Josh Hoare, Cirkidz
Carly Snoswell, Youth Arts, City of Onkaparinga
Jane Tonkin, Executive Producer Corrugated Youth Arts
Kyle Walmsley Corrugated Youth Arts
Fleur Hardy, Project Officer Country Arts WA
Jon Solmundson, Communications Officer Country Arts WA
Amber Smith Curator and Visual Arts Programmer Courthouse Youth Arts
Adrian Szabo, Creative Consultant
Mark Reilly, Creative Consultant
Maisa Hernandez, Creative Consultant
Kirrily Snape, Creative Consultant
Sam Schaffer, Creative Consultant
Jden Reddem, Creative Consultant
Samantha Barahona Curious Creator and Emerging Artist, CuriousWorks
Silvani Yaddanapudi, Curious Creator/ Emerging Artist CuriousWorks
Sam Wannan, Company Manager D'Faces
Meg Upton, Deakin University, Arts and Culture
Susannah Sweeney, Creative Producer Dream Big Festival
Erica Campbell-Graham, Drill Performance Company
Valeria Alonso, Managing Director El Ritmo, South American Dance Academy
Minna Hilton, Associate Producer Euphorium Creative
Creation Saffigna Independent practitioner
Elke Gill, Independent practitioner
Emma Black Independent practitioner
Finegan Kruckemeyer, Playwright Independent practitioner
Frances Rogers, Independent practitioner
Jayde Schmidt, Artist and Family Violence Caseworker, Independent practitioner
Jesse Budel, Independent practitioner
Joel Pearson, Independent practitioner
Keira Simmons, Independent practitioner
Laura Desmond, Independent practitioner
Manal Younus, Independent practitioner, Act Now associate
Marion Singer, Independent practitioner
Miriam Sims, Independent practitioner
Natalie Popovski, Independent practitioner
Rebecca Meston, Writer, Theatre Maker Independent practitioner & Carclew
Samira Farah, Independent practitioner
Samuel Matthewman, Multi-medium Artist Independent practitioner
Savannah Wilkinson, Independent practitioner
Tarni Eastwood, Independent practitioner
Thomas Midena, Independent practitioner
Wallea Eaglehawk, Independent practitioner
Jo-anne Sarre, Artistic Director Ink Pot Arts Inc
Joshua Maxwell, Artistic Director, Jopuka Productions
Lilla Berry, Of Desert and Sea, Carclew
Daniel Dunlop, Chair Outback Theatre for Young People
Grace Jefferies, Outback Theatre for Young People
Isaac Wilson, Outback Theatre for Young People
Sarah Parsons, Creative Producer/CEO Outback Theatre for Young People
Liticia Ross Administration Officer Outback Theatre for Young People
Gabriel 'DyspOra' Akon, Recording Artist, Founder Playback 808
Valentina Corona, Director of Young Audience Development, PlayWave
Cecile Vuaillat, Project Coordinator Propel Youth Arts
Carla Phillips, Workshop Assistant Prospect Theatre for Young People
Margaret Steven, Artistic Director Prospect Theatre for Young People
Pippin Davies, Arts and Education Manager Regional Arts Victoria
Michelle Ryan, Artistic Director Restless Dance Theatre
Ruby Liddelow, Artistic Director Riptide Youth Performance Company
Clea Purkis, Artistic Associate Riptide Youth Performance Company
Christopher Bond, Artistic Director Riverland Youth Theatre
Sally Chance, Dance Artist, Sally Chance Dance
Daniel Potter, CEO/Executive Director Shopfront Arts Co
Chris Dunstan, Artistic Direcor/CEO Tantrum Youth Arts
Bethany Simons, Program Director Theatre Network Australia
Wil Massara, CEO Youth Leadership Academy Australia
Teresa Law, Carclew
Hana Fittes, Carclew
Hannah Allert, Carclew
Braidee Otto, Carclew
Dale Durie, Carclew
Claire Glenn, Carclew
Simone DiSisto, Carclew
Jon Halpin, Carclew
Tess Syme, Carclew
Senior Manager, Arts Programs
08 8230 1112