Two Days of Global and Local Film Screenings
The Other Film Festival is in Fremantle for the first time! Check out the program here!
For two days at the DADAA Fremantle cinema, you can experience the very best of Australian and international screenings by, with and about people with disability in an accessible program.
Along with the curated touring program of films from the Melbourne, the festival includes brilliant short films made by DADAA artists in the Act-Belong-Commit WA Stories showcase.
And there’s more! Screenwest presents lively panel discussions to discuss and debate aspects of disability screen culture with leading representatives from the film sector.
Join us for a session or for a day!
Click here for the full program and to book your tickets!
And read about the speakers for the Screenwest Presents … panels
It’s FREE to attend! But bookings are essential for entry.
Go to the Eventbrite website to book your ticket now!
Need more info?
Contact us with any queries about the venue or the festival: email DADAA or call us on 9430 6616.
About the Event
Deaf Artist Peter Blockey has collaborated with Steve Paraskos and Lex Randolph to take one of his poems and create a sound art installation that gives the audience a deaf cultural experience. Supported by DADAA and an arts grant from the Department of Local Government, Sports and Cultural Industries, Peter and the artistic team have translated Peter’s poem, Alone in a Silent World, into an intimate multimedia encounter that will resonate for audiences.
This event is a chance for deaf and hearing audiences to engage with this innovative trial, and provide Peter with your thoughts, comments and feedback. Peter invites you to try out this experience on one of the two nights of presentations at DADAA’s Boys School in Fremantle. There are six 20-minute showings each night, between 7 and 9pm, and we invite you to book in to one of the 20-minute slots.
The Deaf community is a culturally rich community with a lot to share. We have our own unique language, hidden gifts and skills that need to be nurtured and encouraged to flourish. The view of the world through the eyes of the Deaf people is unique. A visual language, Auslan is a beautiful language to watch. Unlike the spoken language which are one dimensional, Auslan is a multidimensional language utilising spatial fields, emotional expression and regular language syntax to convey meaning.
It’s my dream that theatre, created and performed in Auslan will express the view of the Deaf world and its stories. This project is important to me now, prior to technology such as SMS, video and the internet, my experience was that many of us deaf community live in a shell. I have been lost/disconnected from the wider community. I hope you enjoy my interpretation of my world.
Dates and times
Friday 16 March and Saturday 17th March
Twenty minute showings: 7pm, 7.20pm, 7.40pm, 8pm, 8.20pm, 8.40pm
These are small group showings, so please email email@example.com or call 0414195965 to book into a timeslot.
A Perth Festival and Artsadmin production in association with Fremantle Arts Centre, and A Perth Festival Commission
about the show
Museum of Water is a radically different museum that showcases, in Australia’s driest state, our connection to the world’s most essential life source. For over a year UK artist Amy Sharrocks has been towing her rusty trailer around the State, turning strangers into friends and liquid into art as she collects watery donations and the memories that go with them.
Now we can gather the whole collection together at Fremantle Arts Centre. Wander through a WA landscape where you can see more than 500 bottles of water, each with its own remarkable story. There are samples from Poison Gully and the Dragon Tree Soak, grey water from a laundry, a splash from a Paralympian’s swimming pool.
Follow a stream of water words as the Museum’s custodians share the many tales behind each bottle. Or share your own story and add to the collection by donating a bottle of water that is precious to you during the Festival. Alongside the main collection allow time to wander the corridors, where water pools in unexpected places or take a walk outside under sonic umbrellas.
Donate your water
Choose your water
Find a bottle to put it in
Tell us why you brought it.
Ages: All ages
where and when
Venue: Fremantle Arts Centre, 1 Finnerty St, Fremantle WA 6160
Date: 12 February 2018
Time: 10:30am to 11:45am
Cost: $21 to $31.
To book a free Tactile Tour, please contact Jacqueline Homer from DADAA on 0400 111 018 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
This is almost full so please contact us soon. To donate water after the tour, please allow 30 minutes and notify Jacqueline at the time of booking.
Sculpture at Bathers is a uniquely Western Australian event that showcases the work of over 70 sculptors and extends across the historic site at Bathers Beach Art Precinct and Kidogo Arthouse. 2017 is the second year that local arts organisation DADAA will conduct Tactile Tours at Sculpture at Bathers for people with disability, their families and carers to access the exhibition.
DADAA’s Tactile Tours facilitate discovery through dialogue and touch. They are designed to introduce participants with disability to new ways of experiencing and enjoying contemporary sculpture. Participants are guided to accessible areas of the exhibition with experienced DADAA guides who encourage engagement with a selection of sculptures through informed discussion, audio description and touch.
Bookings are essential. There is a maximum of 12 people per tour. 2 beach wheelchairs are also available on request for each tour. The Tours are FREE.
For more information
Jacqueline Homer, DADAA
(08) 9430 6616 or 0400 111 018.
Your booking will only be confirmed when you receive a confirmation email.