Join Joel Bray, Moe Laga, Kaan Hiini and David Farrier as they share their own experiences of forging new paths and finding their tribe.
In his intimate hotel-room show, Biladurang, Joel Bray explores the remarkable tension of growing up as a gay Aboriginal boy in a white Pentecostal household and feeling like a ‘mutant’.
But how do you find (and remain true to) yourself when you don’t have an anchor? And how does this change the way we think about family?
Join Joel Bray, Tanu Gago, Moe Laga, Kaan Hiini and David Farrier as they share their own experiences of forging new paths and finding their tribe.
Part of Auckland Arts Festival’s Talks series curated by Rosabel Tan.
Joel Bray is a Melbourne-based artist whose choreographic practice springs from his Wiradjuri cultural heritage.
Tanu Gago is an award-winning visual artist examining cultural framing, decolonisation, social politics, and queer activism. He is the co-founder and creative director of the arts collective FAFSWAG. Please note: Tanu Gago is no longer able to attend.
Moe Laga is a performance artist from South Auckland. She is part of the arts collective FAFSWAG and Mother for the house of COVEN.
Kaan Hiini (Te Arawa / Ngāpuhi) is a senior designer at Curative, a creative agency inspiring social change, and sits on the board of the Auckland Pride Festival.
David Farrier is a journalist and documentary-maker. His projects have included Tickled and Netflix's Dark Tourist.
Image Bad Lamps – Karl Bayly