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Loki Rickus

Promotional photoshoot for HigherGround Inc. 2007

HOW DID YOU GET INTO CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE?
I started performing as a dancer and gymnast and then moved to Cirkidz after an ankle injury.

WHAT ELSE DO YOU DO?
Ride horses

WHAT DOES CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE MEAN TO YOU?
Circus and Physical Theatre mixes both my arts background and my elite athlete background giving a great balance of physical output with artistic intent.

WHAT’S THE HIGHLIGHT OF YOUR CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE CAREER SO FAR?  
Singing the title song from Dreamgirls with one of the original Dreamgirls sitting in the front row and receiving a standing ovation.

WHERE WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE IN 5 YEARS TIME?   
This year I am coordinating The Fair Ground Project.  The Fair Ground Project aims to facilitate access, research, and create professional performance opportunities that will have audiences rethinking the meaning of ‘disability’.  In 5 years time I would like to be performing around Australia and internationally as well as coordinating the project into the future.

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full-9Lachlan ‘Loki’ Rickus has been performing in Adelaide, Australia and Internationally for over 18 years. With years of training in Ballet, Circus, Gymnastics and Musical Theatre his onstage credits include dancing the role of Fritz in The Nutcracker, The Squire in Camelot, Ensemble in Les Miserables and Paris: the musical playing the role of Prince Hector. Work-shopping and performing in the original season of the acclaimed Centerlink the Musical in the role of Ed.

Loki performed and worked with Cirkidz Youth Circus School graduating in 2003 and then has worked, trained and coached around Australia and overseas. Since breaking his neck in 2006 in a training accident Loki has taken back to the stage mixing his genres to create his own Cabaret Identity. Writing and performing in acclaimed shows, Leading Ladies for the Adelaide Cabaret Fringe Festival, 800 Shades of Beige: The Soundtrack to my life and “8” by Loki Rickus presented by and for Adelaide Feast Festival.

Loki is coordinator of The Fair Ground Project. The Fair Ground Project aims to facilitate access, research, and create professional performance opportunities that will have audiences rethinking the meaning of ‘disability’. 

Emma physio

Emma Joukadjian

Emma physio

HOW DID YOU GET INTO CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE?
I am a physiotherapist who was originally working with elite sports such as artistic gymnastics and AFL when I was scouted for Cirque Du Soleil. I was interviewed in Shanghai with Quidam. The interview was successful and my first contract was with Corteo in Tokyo 2009-10. I continue to work with CDS and have worked on Corteo, Quidam, Saltimbanco, Ovo and Totem. This then led to working with other companies such as Cirque Eloize, A Chorus Line and Disney’s- The Lion King.

WHAT ELSE DO YOU DO?
I have come home to Melbourne, I am back working at my original Sports and Private Practice Physiotherapy clinic- Melbourne Physiotherapy Pilates and Fitness Group which is situated at 201 Fitzroy St St Kilda, and am mum to my two year old– which was the reason I returned to Melbourne.

WHAT DOES CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE MEAN TO YOU?
I love it! I love the blend of athleticism and artistry that is circus and physical theatre. It’s my favourite group to work with and to be surrounded by.

WHAT’S THE HIGHLIGHT OF YOUR CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE CAREER SO FAR?
Working for Cirque Du Soleil as physiotherapist was always my ultimate professional dream- I am thrilled it happened and the rest is history!

IF YOU WEREN’T DOING CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE, WHAT WOULD YOU BE DOING RIGHT NOW?
Missing it!

WHAT SKILLS DO YOU LIKE PERFORMING AND WHY?
I can’t perform anything apart from Physio! I’ll have a try and you can all laugh but I don’t have any amazing abilities :)

WHERE WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE IN 5 YEARS TIME?
I would love to be an active member within the Melbourne, Victorian and Australian Circus and Physical Theatre worlds and to be continuing my work with Cirque Du Soleil and Disney

WHY DO WE NEED CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE IN THE WORLD?
A place for all performance disciplines to show the world their skills and crafts, both as individuals and as a troupe, orchestrated together to create and present something which moves both the audiences they touch and themselves as artists, is pure magic.

You can find Emma at the Melbourne Physiotherapy, Pilates and Fitness Group: www.melbournephysiogroup.com.au

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Point & Flex Circus

1956829_547380938727915_345079626157183608_oHOW DID YOU GET INTO CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE?
Both Marina Gellmann and Taylor Dawson (performers from the latest show, 3 Steps Ahead) originated from Adelaide and began taking circus classes as young children where they found a deep love and passion for circus. This led to performing as part of the renowned Cirkidz Troupe and they are now graduates of Cirkidz.

WHEN WAS THE COMPANY FORMED?
The Company was formed in late 2013 and currently has 2 shows in repertoire: our first creation ‘Temper’, and ‘3 Steps Ahead’ which debuted in Melbourne Fringe 2014.

WHAT ELSE DO YOU DO?
As well as performing with Point & Flex Circus and training at Cirkidz as graduates, Marina and Taylor are also circus teachers at Cirkidz. Taylor is also very well known for her beautiful dancing, which is often used in Point & Flex works.

WHAT DOES CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE MEAN TO YOU?
Being respectful and responsible with the material you create is vey important but creating a new experience is equally important. Circus and Physical Theatre enables artists to create something new, and something different. Though this we entertain, and also offer audiences a new perspective. Our most recent show was all about audience interaction and trying to make the audience feel that they have power and control over the direction that the show is taking. Point & Flex Circus is an emerging ensemble. We are still finding our feet in where we sit in the grand scheme of things and we take pride in saying that circus is a place where we can be ourselves and most importantly everyone is so close they are like a second family.

WHAT’S THE HIGHLIGHT OF YOUR CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE CAREER SO FAR?
Recently Point & Flex debuted their new show, 3 Steps Ahead in the 2014 Melbourne Fringe Festival and won ‘Best Emerging Circus Performer’. The overall experience of traveling to Melbourne and taking part of the Melbourne fringe was an amazing experience and one we will never forget.

IF YOU WEREN’T DOING CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE, WHAT WOULD YOU BE DOING RIGHT NOW?
Marina says, “Through circus we use performance to convey an emotion, theme or story. To make the audience feel something specific, to carry them through a journey, no matter what it is. The stage shouldn’t solely be about showing off a trick or skill, A good performance has a deeper meaning or purpose. It has to pull an audience in and it has to make them feel. Otherwise, why is it there? If I was not a circus performer, I would have to do something to the same effect, perhaps a musician, a singer or maybe an actor. I could not live happily without the chance to put a smile on someone’s face, day after day.”

Taylor replied with her opinion on the matter following the same nature, wanting to become a fulltime dancer. Born for the stage.

WHAT SKILLS DO YOU LIKE PERFORMING AND WHY?
Point & Flex Circus is known for its cheeky and playful sideshow acts. Keeping the audience on edge but presenting most feats in an enjoyable way creates a counterbalance of affects. On once side, concern for wellbeing and on the other, riffles of joy at the pure silliness of the performance. Just take a dangerous thing and make if funny. This is why it is such an enjoyable act to perform, the reactions you get are priceless. Taylor has a personal favourite apparatus she likes to perform: “I love performing trapeze because not many people get to do it, and there are so many ways to perform trapeze. It may hurt but the benefits defiantly outweigh the negatives.”

WHERE WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE IN 5 YEARS TIME?
Within the next few years we want to continue to expand audiences from a local to a national platform via popular festivals such as the Tasmanian Circus Fest, the Falls Festival, Woodford Folk Festival and Western Australia Circus Festival. Building on our highly successful Adelaide Fringe season 2014, we see great potential in touring to Australian Fringe Festivals over 2015 and 2016. Within 5 years we want to have achieved touring internationally around the world. This will build our international profile with audiences and other professionals. This will then lead to an expansion in our ensemble to recruit more artists and admin members. We aim towards building sustainable incomes where all ensemble members don’t have to supplement their income.

WHY DO WE NEED CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE IN THE WORLD?
It brings us joy to be able to impact others through circus and physical theatre but also, it’s just simply awesome! A world without circus… equals dull and boring. To watch the impossible become possible, to watch what some people think is crazy be done with such ease. Circus makes the world a more enjoyable place.

 

Tarah Website size acapta

Tarah Carey

TC7386_webHOW DID YOU GET INTO CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE?
I did competitive gymnastics and power tumbling for 10 yrs as a kid. Then when I was in year 11 I went to QLD Theatre Co’s theatre residency week and set my sights on being a performer – at the time I didn’t know that ‘physical theatre’ was a thing or that there were pathways to being a circus performer (apart from being born into it). Soon after I went off to study acting at USQ. I only started circus when I graduated from USQ and moved to Brisbane and a friend introduced me to Vulcana Women’s Circus. That set the wheels in motion!

WHAT ELSE DO YOU DO?
I like food. And coffee. Sometimes I go to bikram yoga but at the moment my addiction to Dance Moms is preventing that….

WHAT DOES CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE MEAN TO YOU?
To me it’s a performance that involves your whole body – the bits on the inside too. Sure there’s a level of technical skill but for me to be a performance art it’s about more than physical ability.

Gravity DollsWHAT’S THE HIGHLIGHT OF YOUR CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE CAREER SO FAR?
This year as a whole has been the highlight! It’s been a big one and it’s not even done yet… I Co-founded a physical theatre company called Gravity Dolls with Tim Rutty. Our aim was to create a circus /theatre hybrid where we create characters that are every bit as real and flawed as you would expect in a typical play and merge that with the extreme physicality of circus… no easy task… We then had a series of fortunate events: Maude Davey came on board as our director, we had a successful Arts VIC grant and were programed by The Substation as part of Get it On! (even though the show didn’t exist yet) We have just closed our fringe season of the show, My Life in Boxes and won the Original New Circus award. I had originally started writing the show about six years ago, so to see it come to fruition and to the capacity that it did is absolutely the highlight of my career (so far!).

IF YOU WEREN’T DOING CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE, WHAT WOULD YOU BE DOING RIGHT NOW?
Probably something along the lines of sustainable engineering or architecture.

WHAT’S NEXT?
Gravity Dolls is gearing to take My Life in Boxes to Adelaide Fringe and another season that I can’t confirm just yet – but will be posting/tweeting/ blogging/ shouting about once it’s locked in.

WHERE WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE IN 5 YEARS TIME?
I would love for Gravity Dolls to grow to the point where we can have more people come and play with us on a regular basis be that as a performer, director or writer. It would be amazing to be in the position to offer other people work.

WHY DO WE NEED CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE IN THE WORLD?
Because our bodies need to be present and celebrated! We’re only in them for short while…

Tammy Zarb 524x349

Tammy Zarb

Tammy Zarb 524x349HOW DID YOU GET INTO CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE?
I grew up on the gold coast and began training as a rhythmic gymnast, eventually focusing on classical ballet and jazz. After a successful international career as a professional dancer, I saw the cirque du soleil production of “mystere” in Las Vegas. Funny enough I ended up being mentored by Dmitiri kalinin who was in the very same show and decided it was time to take things into the air.

WHAT ELSE DO YOU DO?
I am the Founder/Artistic Director of Industry Aerial Arts mentoring student’s of all ages and professionals in all facets of aerial arts. I am also one of Creative Directors of Flyworx Entertainment, we provide dancers, cirque artists, gymnasts, stunt and fly by wire performers with the opportunity, to be taught by leading industry professionals in a combination of aerial and flying workshops – fused together to help artists extend their skill sets. A first for the City of the Gold Coast.

WHAT DOES CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE MEAN TO YOU?
It means artistic expression. The beauty of it is, that you can never go wrong cause, because it is a representation of the individual through movement.

WHAT’S THE HIGHLIGHT OF YOUR CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE CAREER SO FAR?
The launch of the aerial schools I have co-founded and founded here in Australia and the Untied States. And the birth of Flyworx Entertainment.

IF YOU WEREN’T DOING CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE, WHAT WOULD YOU BE DOING RIGHT NOW?
I would probably be still be in the industry either creating sets and costumes for productions, or I would be helping people, I always wants to be a paramedic. SHOCK !!

WHAT SKILLS DO YOU LIKE PERFORMING AND WHY?
I love aerial silk, I really love how you can create endless shapes over the female form with fabric, it can be organic, trashy, sexy or just plain elegant. My aerial choreography is very flowy and is constantly a moving piece of high art.

WHERE WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE IN 5 YEARS TIME?
Collaborating with other artistic directors and creating concepts that sparks the interest of many.

WHY DO WE NEED CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE IN THE WORLD?
To escape the stress of day to day modern living.

WHAT IS YOUR BIGGEST DOWNFALL?
I am addicted to working. I love creating. I am also one of the creative people who is usually working on several projects at once!

 

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Rebecca McMahon (Kinetica)

Rebecca McMahon 524x349HOW DID YOU GET INTO CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE?
Randomly! In 2001, I quit a degree in Architecture to give myself the freedom to discover my true interests and life-long calling. I soon found myself working at a small community arts organisation, Southern Edge Arts in Albany. It was here that I started circus training, discovered my hidden talent for flexibility, and also developed an appreciation for and understanding of community arts practices. Later, I moved to Queensland to train aerials with Rodleigh Stevens also meeting and training with an eclectic group of inspirational circus artists who were also kindred spirits. Once I was proficient in my main acts of aerial hoop, silks, web and duo trapeze, I moved back to Perth to progress my performance by working with contemporary dance company, Skadada as an aerial performer and coach. In recent years, I have started my own contemporary circus company, Kinetica, with my friend and circus partner-in-crime, Sarah Ritchie.

WHAT ELSE DO YOU DO?
I’m also a Physiotherapist and I have found that circus and physiotherapy inform each other perfectly. It has had a profound effect on both my circus coaching and training. Now that I have 2 children and my body and lifestyle have changed, I am also finding that my main interest has moved from performing towards artistic direction as well as writing and directing contemporary circus shows.

WHAT DOES CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE MEAN TO YOU?
Circus is my outlet for creative expression, it’s my social life, it’s my professional and academic interest. My daughter is even named ‘Lyra’ after one of my favourite acts :-)

WHAT’S THE HIGHLIGHT OF YOUR CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE CAREER SO FAR?
There have been many, however, I was over the moon to hear the audience laugh uproariously in the debut of our first self-titled show ‘Kinetica’. It was written when I was in a pretty bleak place, stopped from training myself by a painful neurological condition, so I guess the show could be described as ‘dark humour’ but when you put something out there creatively it is a great joy and relief when other people ‘get it’.

IF YOU WEREN’T DOING CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE, WHAT WOULD YOU BE DOING RIGHT NOW?
I love treating complex neurological patients, so I would probably be working as a Physiotherapist in that field.

WHAT SKILLS DO YOU LIKE PERFORMING AND WHY?
I love double acts – double trapeze, double lyra and double silks. I find choreographically that having 2 bodies is more interesting than one and I also love the camaraderie. As a soloist, I love performing on the Spinning Lyra, as the way that the apparatus moves in 3 planes allows very interesting and creative choreography.

WHERE WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE IN 5 YEARS TIME?
Creating new work, touring shows internationally and training for mind, body and spirit.

WHY DO WE NEED CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE IN THE WORLD?
Because it’s both art and a medium for social change.

 

Photo credit is Sarah Enticknap Photography

Elena, Jules, Jane, Tom, Amy

Tom Davis [VIC]

Elena, Jules, Jane, Tom, AmyHOW DID YOU GET INTO CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE?
Started in Gymnastics as a kid, a friend from gym encouraged me to join ARENA Street Theatre with him, and that’s where I started. I joined Warehouse Circus soon after, and grew up doing circus.

WHAT ELSE DO YOU DO?
I read a lot of comic books.

WHAT DOES CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE MEAN TO YOU?
The possibilities are many. Circus is a readily populist tool for encouraging people to attend the performance arts, it requires no prior knowledge of the form to watch and enjoy, and can be used to convey any idea from the simple and fun, to the dense and complex. It is capable of absorbing any artform and creating something engaging. And for me as a performer it is fun, it’s opportunity, and responsibility.

WHAT’S THE HIGHLIGHT OF YOUR CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE CAREER SO FAR?
Winning a prize for a work I was proud of, closely followed by being paid to go around the world and throw a hat at my face.

IF YOU WEREN’T DOING CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE, WHAT WOULD YOU BE DOING RIGHT NOW?
I have no idea, but I hope it would be making films.

WHAT SKILLS DO YOU LIKE PERFORMING AND WHY?
Anything that requires a group. So much more fun.

WHERE WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE IN 5 YEARS TIME?
I’m not sure. But I wouldn’t mind directing a Circus Oz show, if they’re hiring then.

WHY DO WE NEED CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE IN THE WORLD?
Circus is a universally accessible skill set that is physical without competition, cerebral without being highfalutin, supportive of communities and can make someone feel like a superhero. It can be used to help heal trauma and grow a community, to bridge disadvantage and create a space outside a world dealing with other shit that maybe happening, like school, or home; or isolation or impoverishment. Plus, it’s really [BLEEP*] fun.

 

* Edited by AP for our younger readers :)

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Circus Avalon [NSW]

Circus Avalon 524x349HOW DID YOU GET INTO CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE?
Avalon was established about 25 years ago in Tasmania. Just seemed a good idea at the time.  Now we have a 300 seater big top, about 30 performing adults and 70 youth circus members. Its grown slowly and organically over that time, under my direction  (John Campbell).

WHAT ELSE DO YOU DO?
Avalon teaches circus to around 300 people a week, performs most weeks and runs larger seasons 4 times a year.

WHAT DOES CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE MEAN TO YOU?
Freedom. Freedom of movement, freedom from fear, freedom of expression, freedom from stagnation.

 

WHAT’S THE HIGHLIGHT OF YOUR CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE CAREER SO FAR?
Putting 12 aerialists up simultaneously in a mass scene in a show (Inside the Brain of Edward Tulip). They were all dressed in Venetian masks, exquisite corsets and in black, white, plus a touch of gold and silver. Under them were 7 pairs of ballroom dancers, similarly attired. Then into that dropped the first piece of vivid colour the audience had seen (except for 3 tiny red tulips)  for 45 minutes – a 10m scarlet silk.  It’s a moment I will treasure, until we do something better.

IF YOU WEREN’T DOING CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE, WHAT WOULD YOU BE DOING RIGHT NOW?
Wishing I was. It’s what I have done with most of my adult life.

WHAT SKILLS DO YOU LIKE PERFORMING AND WHY?
Personally? Adagio. It’s naturally dramatic, and has performer relationship built into it. Its deeply meaningful to me – trusting and being trusted, fluid movement of yin and yang, power and compliance making a beautiful whole. As a circus? What is most desired by the people

WHERE WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE IN 5 YEARS TIME?
Returning to Australia, triumphant.

WHY DO WE NEED CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE IN THE WORLD?
For exactly the same reason we need music, dance and a heap of other activities. To make life worth living, to both meaning and create it, to bond to a group, to explore ourselves, to communicate. I can’t imagine humans living without it. We might exist, survive perhaps, but in a very faded form.

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Dawn Pascoe [WA]

Dawn Pascoe1639_2 349x524Dawn Pascoe has been performing aerial dance for the past 10 years… and is due to have a baby next month. Like many circus artists, she has devoted her life to making her art her career, which she loves and is grateful for. She has degrees in Theatre Arts (WAAPA) and Circus (CircoArts) and is based in Perth where she runs Natural Wings. Last year Natural Wings toured to Canada and WON the Toronto Buskerfest, which is one of the largest Street Art Festivals in the world… and then she got pregnant!

How do find combining Pregnancy and Trapeze?:
Hard! No, to begin with it was normal as could be, but some days I would nap on the hard studio floor because my body was going through so many changes. I could nap anywhere!

However I wanted to perform for as long as possible and so I choreographed an act which I knew I could perform for many months. It was centred around the idea that my baby was to be ‘my resolution.’ When I performed this act, alot of people were moved to tears which was so special. It was especially special the last time I performed it- My husband came up and gave me a big hug and told me that the act was perfect.

What challenges have you faced?:
I have run into some festival organisers who did not think a pregnant person could walk let alone perform trapeze, so there have been a few knock-backs along the way.

I also learnt that I should relax my abs for my last trimester, so I went as hard as I could up until then. It was a bit emotional at my last gig to say goodbye to my trapeze, which I see as my first baby. And now my calluses are almost gone!

But I am enjoying doing different things now, and I use my creative energy in different ways. I have designed alot of maternity clothing, and have learnt to make raw cheesecakes. I do a lot of swimming and yoga which is satisfying my active side (I’m sure alot of people are the same as me and will go completely mad if they stop being active – just ask my hubby!!)

What advantages have you found that you didn’t expect?:
I re-learnt to love diabolo; I’ve done alot of directing which I adore; My legs are so toned from the extra weight they haul around; I have connected with people of all ages and sterotypes just by having a big belly; I have time for social lunches; And I have a beautiful baby growing inside me!

I’ve found pregnancy to be a breeze and still feel very fit and healthy. It’s been the most incredible experience to feel my baby move from within and I’m looking forward to meeting her.

My advice to others is to do what feels natural. Your body will let you know what you can and can’t do. Enjoy what you are able to do … And now please go training for me!

A duet… to be continued. [Video shot at 15 weeks and again 28 weeks pregnant]

Published on Mar 25, 2014

Dawn Pascoe is a trapeze artist, and her is the act that she has created and performed throughout her pregnancy. The last performance was at 28 weeks pregnant. This is a very special act to me. Music is “Resolution” by Matt Corby.

PHOTOGRAPHER: Adam Battle-Wayre. [Photograph taken late April at 33 weeks pregnant]

James Brown 524x349

James Brown [VIC]

James Brown 524x349HOW DID YOU GET INTO CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE?
I started gymnastics and dance at the ages of 5 yrs, circus and acrobatics seemed like a natural progression. In 2000 started a theatre degree, then in 2001 – 2003 I trained at NICA.

WHAT ELSE DO YOU DO?
I run 2 entertainment companies; ThisSideUp acrobatics and Acrobatica.
I enjoy producing, creating, developing and performing new work.
I’m a Qualified Rigger.
For the past 2 years I have been running a street festival in North Melbourne called the Spring Fling.
I also enjoy teaching.

 

WHAT DOES CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE MEAN TO YOU?
Circus is for everyone, it is inclusive, social, challenging and spectacular.

WHAT’S THE HIGHLIGHT OF YOUR CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE CAREER SO FAR?
Creating a long running (6 years) internationally acclaimed show; Controlled Falling Project.
‘Smoke and Mirrors’ the triple Helpmann award winning new show from Spiegeltent international and Sydney festival.
Performing in a world premier large-scale show, King Kong – also a helpmann awarded show.
Attending the WA and Tasi Circus Festivals…

IF YOU WEREN’T DOING CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE, WHAT WOULD YOU BE DOING RIGHT NOW?
Sleeping!

WHAT SKILLS DO YOU LIKE PERFORMING AND WHY?
Roue Cyr, as it is smooth, flowing, free style and light on body.
I also enjoy clowning and character work, as a lot of the time it is not what you do but how you do it…

WHERE WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE IN 5 YEARS TIME?
Producing / Directing new work through ThisSideUp and Acrobatica.
Living in a more sustainable world.

WHY DO WE NEED CIRCUS/PHYSICAL THEATRE IN THE WORLD?
Circus and Physical Theatre inspires people to believe that the impossible is possible.

 

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Australian Circus & Physical Theatre Association