Compared to the 10 o'clock show which is a whole bunch of like you know bogans from the suburbs of Brisbane turning up a little bit charged up like they're two very different shows. 9. Joel Bray: Nothing I remember it was it was the first class was this kind of old style jazz kind of thing and it was like it was kind of like a West Side Story kind of by the thing which is not me and like I wasn't even that I let fell in love with the style it was just moving connecting with my body possibly for the first time because in high school I didn't do anything artistic I didn't do anything athletic I didn’t do anything musical so it was kind of weird for me to dance I was just kind of a mix of all those three.
Andrew: It transcends language can transcend culture you can literally transform people in that moment and add music. Once it like you know I did like I did in Brissy I did 13 shows in four days and I'm one of the things I tried to do is remember everyone’s name because it helps like getting them asking them to do things or whatever. Some features of WorldCat will not be available. What was that like for you growing up then?
And yeah, it's an intimate performance for about 15 to 20 people and the premise is that I met them all downstairs in the bar and just spontaneously invited them all … And I was studying law a Sydney Uni I was completely bored and just decided I didn't want to do that anymore. The stories and songs are in English with Wurundjeri words that are given in translation.\"@, 1. So we're doing that to Western Europe. I was the good church boy. In 2 libraries. Joel Bray: I was on the debating team I was good at that, you know I got really high marks in high school but I didn't do any sciences so everyone was like, you're going to do law or medicine? Joel Bray: And just the moving body is fucking amazing so good yeah. Please enter recipient e-mail address(es). And there was a ceremony that occurred a place near the Macquarie marshes which is where my great grandfather was from and we'll probably have been alive at that time so I like to think that he was there at this ceremony that this anthropologist documented.
[16:51]. Andrew: What was it about the movement or the actual like the actual audition? Which of course hasn't happened, but something has happened. I think. So, you know, actually I don’t know how to do this, you know, like, but the attempt is interesting. My father's aboriginal and my mother's European descent. They were in their own little categories. Joel Bray: Intimate literally and metaphorically, like everyone's half you know, arms length away there's a moment, there’s a scene where I give everyone hand massages with the toiletries from the bathroom. And you can traverse time and space in a massive way. 7. He said his mother had told him his family was Wurundjeri, so it was important to him to learn the language and encourage other people to use it as well. [Murrundindi.] You can find out more about our policy and your choices, including how to opt-out Joel Bray: It's so loaded and he had no idea what he was seeing you know he would like say things like oh yeah watch the men running around in circles flapping their arms against their legs pretending to pretending to be ducks you know. The E-mail Address(es) field is required. So it's called Biladurang. The E-mail Address(es) you entered is(are) not in a valid format.