Finding Jesse of Newnes – an industrial ghost town on unceded Wiradjuri and Dharug lands by Linda Adair. An exhibition at the Darlington Installation Project (DIP), in association with intelligent animal, from 19 September 2022 to 16.October 2022.
Judith Nangala Crispin is an artist and poet living near Lake George on unceded Ngambri-Ngunnawal Country. She has published two collections of poetry, The Myrrh-Bearers (Sydney: Puncher & Wattmann, 2015), and (New York: Daylight Books, 2017) and is currently completing an illustrated verse novel for publication in 2022. Her visual arts practice is centred around lumachrome glass printing, a combination of lumen printing, chemigram, cliché verre, crystalogram, as well as drawing and painting.
It was with sadness that Rochford Street Review heard of the death of Suzanne Bellamy on Monday 20 June. Suzanne was one of those rare people, full of life, action and history.
Suzanne was a friend and supporter of Rochford Street Review and appeared on our pages a number of times over the years.
‘Season of Brigid’ is a poem from Anne Casey’s new collection, The Light we Cannot See, and was also a cornerstone piece in the series of Irish cultural shows Anne performed in last year with the Prankqueans arts collective, which were funded by the Consulate General of Ireland. Irish actor/performance artist, Davog Rynne recorded a reading of ‘Season of Brigid’ which will appear on his forthcoming album.
Since Kate Jennings’s death in May this year, I have had long thoughtful conversations with Barbara Levy, who like me, knew Kate well in that fierce early 1970’s cauldron. Our focus always is that slim period when so much happened at Sydney Women’s Liberation, at 67 Glebe Point Rd and the short period in Glebe until Kate left Australia about 1978 and settled in New York.