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Artwork 1999

  Artwork Issue 42 March 1999

artwork 42 front cover Executive Editor: Julia Tymukas
Editor: Jane Russell
Editorial Assistance: Patricia Walton
Design & Layout: Jayne Amble

REGIONAL ARTS: A CHANGING LANDSCAPE, p.1
Glynis Flower of the South Australian Country Arts Trust introduces this special edition of Artwork inspired by the ‘Real Communities” Conference held in Mount Gambier in October 1998.

COMMUNITYCULTURALDEVELOPMENT: REFLECTIONS ON THE EVOLUTION OF A LANGUAGE, pp.2 - 5
Dedorah Mills reflects upon two decades of community arts and the apparent metamorphosis of the term ‘community cultural development'.

TWO NATIONS, pp.6 - 10
Keynote speaker to the Regional Arts Australia conference, Hannie Rayson, provides her Insights into the impact or the new corporatism and the work of artists in urban and rural Australia today.

DISTINCTIVE OBJECT MARKING OR EXPRESSING DIFFERENCE, pp. 11 - 14
Regional arts officer' Alex Reid' asks if artists make their mark in different ways in regional Environments.

MISSED OPPORTUNITIES AT TCHARKULDA ROCK, pp.15 - 18
Malcolm McKinnon offers a critical perspective on EPIC, a large scale community arts event staged at Tcharkulda Rock on the Eyre Peninsula.

INDIGENOUS ARTS, pp.19 - 22
A sample of the work of desert and Top End artists under the umbrella of Barkly Regional Arts in the Northern Territory by Jane Russell.

SOME DEFINITIONS, pp.23 - 25
Dee Martin presents a short overview of some of the principles and values that inform the work and the direction of the Queensland Community Arts Network.

ISOLATED ART AND THE AND THE INTERCONNECTEDNESS OF THINGS, pp.26 - 28
The sense of isolation felt by young people is addressed in the work of Riverland Youth Theatre says former artistic director, Steve Mayhew.

A PRECARIOUS EXISTENCE: MULTICULTURAL ARTS IN THE REGIONS, pp.29 - 33
Pilar Kasat sees multicultural arts and the regional arts as under the threat from similar forces.

A NEW SLANT ON ART AND WORKING LIFE, pp.34 - 37
Jock McQueenie describes a new art and working life partnership in Tasmania.

IS THERE A ROLE FOR COMMUNITY CULTURAL DEVELOPMENT IN TOURISM, pp. 38 - 43
Fostering a sense of place is a common aim of cultural tourism and community cultural development and sets them apart from mass consumerism says Robin Trotter.

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  Artwork Issue 43 August 1999

artwork 43 front cover Editor: Julia Tymukas
Sub Editor: Jane Russell
Design & Layout: Jayne Amble

WATERWORKS, pp.1 - 6
A complex and artistically ambitious undertaking linking communities throughout South Australia through their response to the state's scarcest resource is a unique community arts initiative. Cath Cantlon and Alex Reid examine the evolution of WATERWORKS, South Australia's first state-wide regional arts project.

THE BIG ISSUE SOUTH WEST, pp.7 - 11
A publishing concept that has given a voice, dignity and cold hard cash to many of Britain's homeless-and now to Australia's- is a style of activism that has impressed Patricia Walton in Bristol.

MARDI GRAS, pp.12 - 16
On the twenty-first anniversary of the Sydney Gay and the Lesbian Mardi Gras Celia Moon takes time out from the party to examine exactly what this highly publicised and successful event has achieved artistically and politically and where it might be headed in the future.

CRIMINAL ARTISTRY: THE HUNTING IN PACKS PROJECT, pp.17 - 22
Nick Hughes traces the development of a collaborative youth theatre project in Adelaide's southern suburbs that began as a novel approach to crime prevention but wound up contributing to a new found sense of purpose for the company involved.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR: MISSED OPPORTUNITIES AT TCHARKULDA ROCK, pp.23 - 24
In the last issue of Artwork Malcolm McKinnon wrote a critical review of the EPIC event devised and performed by communities in the Eyre Peninsula region in western South Australia. Here are some responses to the article.

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Get Acrobat Reader FREEPDF document   AW43 August 1999.pdf   4 MB Acrobat PDF


  Artwork Issue 44 September 1999

Artwork 44 frontcover Editor: Julia Tymukas
Sub Editor: Jane Russell
Design & Layout: Jayne Amble

ENDLESS CREATIVE FIELDS, pp.1 - 6
Fairfield Community Arts Network owes its existence to the actions of some locals committed to multiculturalism and this spirit of inclusiveness has imbued it's artistic endeavours for ten years. Arts Officer Samiramis Ziyeh offers her insights on the tenth anniversary of the Network.

RESTLESS DANCE COMPANY, pp.7 - 13
Restless Dance Company artistic director' Sally Chance, traces the evolution of this critically acclaimed Adelaide youth company she helped form.

BOLD BAGS AND OLD BAGGAGE, pp.14 - 17
An inspiring visual arts exhibition from Tasmania which is now touring Australia has the changed lives of the many ordinary women who took part' as Elizabeth Dean reports.

FESTIVALS, FAIRS AND CARNIVALS, pp.18 - 21
The essential flavour of the traditional English village fair lives on in Bristol. Patricia Walton reviews two local community festivals that have a shared history spanning more than 25 years.

INTIMATE SPECTALE IN THE SSUBURBAN BADLANDS, pp.22 - 24
Ian Maxwell reviews a performance prepared with the people of Speed St in Liverpool, Sydney's west, and performed by that community, with SYDNEY'S Urban Theatre.

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Get Acrobat Reader FREEPDF document   AW44 September 1999.pdf   4.1 MB Acrobat PDF


  Artwork Issue 45 December 1999

artwork 45 front cover Editor: Julia Tymukas
Sub Editor: Jane Russell
Design & Layout: Jayne Amble

TARING PADI: INDONESIAN ARTIST AND POLITICAL CHANGE, pp.1 - 6
The past two turbulent years in Indonesia have created an opportunity for a group of artists to begin to forge a new way of cultural and political expression in a country where, for more than thirty years, the voice of the people has been suppressed. Heidi Arbuckle traces the rise of the Taring Padi artsworkers.

THAILAND'S MAKHAMPON THEATRE GROUP: THE SWEET AND THE SOUR, pp.7 - 12
Community theatre worker and cultural activist, Richard Barber, describes the model of volunteerism practised by Markhampon, an experimental community theatre group in Thailand, and examines whether such a mode of operation could translate across the cultural boundaries to Australia.

THROUGH THE FLY'S EYE: A MYRIAD OF VIEWS, PERSPECTIVES AND ANGLES, pp.13 - 16
In his address to a forum in October this year on ‘Our diversity-our heritage: Partnerships for Migration Heritage', organised by the NSW Migration Heritage Centre, Frank Panucci assembled a range of arguments centring on the themes of 'community', 'multiculturalism' and social and cultural policy and posed some challenges to commonly-held beliefs.

HIP HOP: A WORLDWIDE CULTURE WITH A LOCAL RELEVANCE, pp. 17 - 20
Hip hop, the youth dance culture ‘for people who don't fit in', has been celebrated in the musical BASS ANGER, a Melbourne youth theatre project which helped put young women centre stage, as Jacqui Sundbery writes.

GETTING REAL ABOUT YOUNG PEOPLE'S RIGHT TO LIVE: A WESTERN AUSTRALIAN EXAMPLE, pp.21 - 24
If artsworkers and policy-makers are serious about involving and empowering young people in the arts then they will have to get real about handing over the power to them, says Travis Beasley.

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