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Re-Orient

Re-Orient

By RMIT First Site Gallery
Re-Orient is a series of creative conversations with RMIT students, alumni and staff from the Asian Australian community.
Currently playing episode

Episode 3: Tammy Wong Hulbert

Re-Orient

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Episode 4: Phuong Ngo
Phuong Ngo is a Vietnamese-Australian artist living and working in Melbourne, Australia. In this episode, Phuong shares his experience of researching Vietnamese Australian histories and how colonialism has impacted contemporary retelling of these histories. He also discusses how he has spent time during lockdown to dissect the normal ways the world operates, and what it was like planning the recently launched collaborative project ‘Hyphenated Biennale’.
25:12
December 10, 2020
Episode 3: Tammy Wong Hulbert
In this episode, Monica speaks with Dr Tammy Wong Hulbert, an artist, curator and lecturer in the Masters of Arts (Arts Management) program at RMIT about collaborative practices and the value of collective voices in Curation. Monica speaks with Tammy Wong Hulbert about connecting to community and culture through creative practices. Tammy looks at the ways that the arts can bring people together and positive change to their lives when done authentically and with agency.
23:18
December 07, 2020
Episode 2: William Duan
RMIT alumnus William Duan is a queer Chinese-Australian filmmaker. In this episode Monica and William discuss identity, growth and dealing with the challenges of creativity in white spaces. William also describes how he came to filmmaking after beginning his education in fashion, and speaks about support from his family and creating work for his community.
23:21
December 04, 2020
Episode 1: Margot Morales Tanjutco
In our first episode, Monica Do chats with RMIT alumna and writer, actor and comedian Margot Morales Tanjutco. Moving from Australia at 10 years old from the Philippines, Margot shares how she adapted to a new life in an unknown country and pursued a passion in performance. Margot speaks about being creative in 2020 and deciding what is important to say in today’s hypercritical zeitgeist, particularly for people of colour whose narrative often is define by their identity rather than the work they produce.
21:32
November 30, 2020