We are looking forward to welcoming a range of interesting speakers to our inaugural In Visible Ink symposium, from around the world and across disciplines. 

Alec Coles

Alec Coles has been CEO of the Western Australian Museum since 2010: the State’s museum with branches in Perth, Fremantle, Geraldton, Kalgoorlie and Albany. He was previously Director of Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums in North East England for eight years. Prior to that, he was CEO of the Northumberland Wildlife Trust, a wildlife conservation charity in North East England.

Alec is an Executive Member of the Council for Australasian Museum Directors and Chair of ICOM Australia.

He is currently driving Western Australia’s initiative of a new State Museum and aspires to create a museum that is owned and valued by all West Australians and admired by the world.

In 2010, he was awarded an OBE for Services to Museums.

In 2017, he was awarded an Honorary Doctor of Letters from The University of Western Australia in recognition of his contribution to the Arts.

Robert Eggington

Robert Eggington is a Bibbulmum Nyoongah man from the South West of Western Australia.

Robert has worked with Aboriginal community controlled organisations with a deep emphasis on self- determination for the past 38 years. He has been the Director of the Dumbartung Aboriginal Corporation for 30 years.

He has been a strong advocate for the maintenance and protection of Aboriginal cultural and spiritual rights and has been at the forefront of many successful repatriation initiatives. He has been instrumental on many ground breaking initiatives such as the widely acclaimed Kyana festival’s in 1991-1993. These gatherings are still recognised as the most significant cultural gatherings in living memory.

He has been a pioneer and stalwart regarding international property rights campaigns such as the Marlo Morgan ‘’Down Under’’ campaign, and the Elizabeth Durrack campaign amongst others, he set up the world acclaimed Wall of Shame which shows hundreds of examples of cultural exploitation.

Robert also developed many Aboriginal prisoners art healing initiatives throughout the prison systems in Western Australia this also allowed the prisoners to sell their art directly to the public commission free.

Robert has been at the helm and co-ordinated some of the largest human rights rallies and gatherings in Perth, he has done this form of advocacy for over three decades.

Dumbartung has been highly instrumental in creating awareness regarding the suicide crisis in our community and co-ordinated a suicide summit during 2013 following running seven workshops representing aboriginal organisations and main stream agencies.

Robert and his wife through Dumbartung tendered for and supported over 300 Aboriginal people apply for the compensation to Redress WA who were members of the Stolen Generations this was a massive challenge.

He has represented his people at many National and International forums and gatherings to name just a few, The 2nd World wide conference on Child infant mortality rates and abuse issues Brazil 1987, Racism in a global context Murdoch University WA 2007, Wongee our Bardip Old Swan Brewery 2010, Geneva Switzerland speaking tour 2013, South Africa meeting with the King of the Khoisan people 2017, Naming and Claiming Racism in Adelaide 2018.

Robert has produced many unique and inspiring cultural materials that is made directly available to the young people in our community.

Robert and his wife Selina appeared and concluded the highly acclaimed documentary Utopia produced by John Pilger in 2013.

Jay Emmanuel

Jay Emmanuel is a Director, Playwright and Producer born in Indore, India. Jay migrated to Australia in 2009 graduating with a BA in Performance Making through Western Australian Academy of Performing Arts. He undertook the acclaimed Zen Zen Zo Physical Theatre Internship and graduated from the two-year Masters in Theatre Creation at Jacques Lecoq School in Paris.

Jay has collaborated with a number of theatre companies and individuals throughout Australia and internationally including Belvoir St, Barking Gecko Theatre Company, Complicite (UK), Theatre du Soleil (France), Perth Festival Lab, Perth Winter Arts Festival (WA), Ariane Mnouchkine, dramaturg and Black Swan Literary Director Polly Low and Palme D’or winning actress Kalieswari Srinivasan.

In 2017 he was selected as one of the ten artists from WA for the Perth Festival Lab. As Artistic Director of St Georges Dance and Theatre he created and performed in Biryani (Perth Winter Arts Festival) and his solo show MAA, and produced and directed In Between(Encounter), To Tell Tales(KickstART Festival). He presented In Situ(Strut Dance Co), Proximity Festival and activated the Cathedral Square as a Fringe World  and Perth Festival venue in 2018. 

Jay’s work combines movement, dance, theatre, painting and music, often challenging traditional performance spaces/audience paradigms. His approach to theatre making and performance is grounded in the decadent European Jacques Lecoq physical theatre. His process includes melding diverse cultural perspectives with theatrical arts forms to articulate new forms, push artistic boundaries and challenge ingrained world views. Here, the exploration of pertinent social issues via visceral imagery and dramaturgical design make Jay’s work simultaneously innovative, personal and political.

Children of The Sea melds Jay’s personal and political beliefs with his artistic skills. Jay is passionate about moving and transforming audiences through moral dilemmas presented on stage. His style of ‘poor man’s theatre’ is ultimately aimed at increasing social cohesion and bringing people from different communities together. This is reflected in his programming as Artistic Director for St George’s Dance and Theatre where he aims to continue his trajectory as an emerging Australian Asian creator of accessible, socially relevant theatre.

David Fleming

David Fleming OBE, MA, PhD, AMA, was Director of National Museums Liverpool from 2001 – 2018. He supervised the completion of several major capital projects, including the £45 million Into The Future project, which featured major refurbishment of both the Walker Art Gallery and World Museum, the opening of the International Slavery Museum in 2007, and the creation and opening of the Museum of Liverpool in 2011.

David is currently in his second term as President of the UK Museums Association and has served on several Government committees and task forces. In 2002 he was named in the Independent on Sunday as one of the ten leading people in UK museums. He was awarded an OBE in the 1997 New Year’s Honours List for services to museums.

He sits on a number of boards and governing bodies, including the Museums Association, the Federation of International Human Rights Museums, the Social Justice Alliance for Museums and the ICOM Ethics Committee.

David has published extensively and has lectured and advised museums, municipalities and governments worldwide in more than 40 countries on museum management and leadership, city history museums, museum ethics, cultural heritage management, social inclusion and human rights.

Grace Forrest

Grace is a founding-director of the Walk Free Foundation, an international human rights group with an objective to end modern slavery. Grace has spent extensive time on the ground working with survivors and documenting slavery conditions throughout South East Asia and The Middle East, with a current focus on refugee communities. 

Grace is also a representative on the Freedom Fund counsel of advocates, is a director of the Minderoo Foundation, and recently joined the board of the Centre for Humanitarian Dialogue. In 2018, Grace was awarded Nomi Network’s Abolitionist award and GQ Australia’s Humanitarian Award for her work to end modern slavery, was named The United Nations Association of Australia’s Goodwill Ambassador for Anti-Slavery and was appointed as one of ten global leaders to One Young World’s Young Leaders Against Sexual Violence initiative, which will work to create tangible change in preventing sexual and gender-based violence worldwide.

Shaheen Hughes

Shaheen Hughes is the inaugural CEO of the Museum of Freedom and Tolerance, a virtual social change institution designed to promote the benefits of a socially cohesive society free from racial and religious discrimination.  The museum aims to amplify the creative, and positive representation of diversity in Western Australia, and to use storytelling for social change.  Prior to this, Shaheen was responsible for founding and directing the international In the Zone conference initiative at UWA, now a significant geopolitical forum in the Asian region.  She has 20 years experience in the fields of advocacy, policy, communications and events management, has worked in the resources sector and for State and Local government.  Shaheen completed a joint honours degree in Art History and English Literature, and a Masters degree in international communications in the United Kingdom, and is also the founder of the culinary nostalgia project, Spice Mama.

David Karotkin

David Karotkin is Managing Director of Carabiner, and during the past 30 years he has accumulated architectural experience of varying types from various locations throughout the world.  He has worked as an architect in the United Kingdom, Israel and Australia and has travelled and worked in the USA, Europe and Asia.

David is an awarded architect who believes in the power of a well-designed built environment to improve people’s lives. 

David specialises in the design of public buildings and places where people interact and communities can flourish.  As an advocate and leader of the profession, David was elected to be the WA State President of the Australian Institute of Architects in 2011, and in 2014 he became the National President.

Greg Lehman

Greg Lehman is a well-known Tasmanian artist, curator, essayist, poet and commentator on history, identity and place. Descended from the Trawulwuy people of north east Tasmania, Greg has an intimate relationship with the island’s Indigenous culture and his creative works explore the impact of colonisation on Tasmania’s social fabric. His research on the visual history of Aboriginal Tasmania has included a Masters in Art History at the University of Oxford and a PhD at the University of Tasmania.

In 2017, Greg curated the development of First Tasmanians, the Queen Victoria Museum and Art Gallery’s first permanent Indigenous gallery. Together with Tim Bonyhady, he recently co-curated The National Picture: the Art of Tasmania’s Black War, a major touring exhibition on the work of Benjamin Duterrau and other Tasmanian colonial artists that opened at the National Gallery of Australia in 2018. This year also saw the premier season of A Tasmanian Requiem, an oratorio for which Greg wrote a libretto for composer Helen Thomson and visual artist Julie Gough.

As well as academic articles on subjects ranging from fire ecology and heritage management, to Indigenous tourism and colonial art, Greg contributed key publications to Australia’s ‘History Wars’. Greg was a foundation member of the National Museum of Australia’s Indigenous Reference Group, and is Indigenous Advisor to the Museum of Old and New Art (MONA) in Hobart. This year, Greg was awarded a McKenzie Fellowship at the University of Melbourne to continue his research on relationships between art and conceptions of contemporary Indigenous culture.

Adam Levin

Adam Levin is the Founding Chairperson of the Museum of Freedom and Tolerance Western Australia (MFTWA).  He is a Partner of Jackson McDonald and recognised in the following publications:

  • Tier 1 Private Wealth Law, Chambers and Partners International HNW Guide
  • Tier 1 Native Title Law, Chambers and Partners Asia Pacific Guide
  • Tier 1 Charites Law, Chambers and Partners Asia Pacific Guide

Jane Lydon

Professor Jane Lydon is the Wesfarmers Chair of Australian History at The University of Western Australia. Her research centres upon Australia’s colonial past and its legacies in the present, combining cultural and historical analysis to produce innovative studies of Australian history in world context. Her books include Eye Contact: Photographing Indigenous Australians (Duke University Press, 2005), and The Flash of Recognition: Photography and the emergence of Indigenous rights (NewSouth, 2012). Most recently she has co-edited (with Lyndall Ryan) Remembering the Myall Creek Massacre (NewSouth, 2018), and edited Visualising Human Rights (UWA Publishing, 2018) which examines the cultural impact of the framework of human rights through visual culture. She is currently writing a history of the way that that emotional narratives created relationships across the British empire, throughout the nineteenth century and into the present, titled Imperial Emotions.

Sheila Magadza

Shelagh Magadza is the Executive Director of the Chamber for Arts and Culture WA.  She has had an extensive career as an Artistic Director and Producer of major events and Festivals.  For the last decade, she has held leadership positions as Artistic Director of two of Australasia’s largest multi-arts Festivals in Perth and New Zealand.  This has seen her present internationally renowned arts companies in the context of large-scale arts festivals.  She has commissioned and produced new work with artists from across Australia, New Zealand and internationally.  She continues to be an advocate for artists and the important contribution they make at all levels of society.

Sol Majteles

Sol is the President of the Holocaust Institute of WA and has been involved in the educational work of the Institute for many years. He is a child of survivors of the Holocaust, which accounts for his interest in the work of the Institute as a means of teaching the lessons of the Holocaust to school age children.

His late father Chaim and his mother Rivka, were both survivors of Auschwitz, whose stories of survival are a testament to the strength of the human spirit in the face of the greatest adversity.

Sol has been a lawyer in private commercial practise for over 40 years and is now in semi-retirement, enabling him to pursue a number of other interests outside the law, including the work of the Institute.

Marilyn Metta

Dr Marilyn Metta is an award-winning filmmaker and an academic and researcher at Curtin University. Her debut documentary film, How I Became A Refugee was the Winner of the Award of Recognition at the Impact DOCS Award (2016), selected for a double screening at Myanmar Film Festival in Los Angeles (2015); a finalist at the IAFOR Documentary Film Award (2015); Winner of the Award of Recognition at the International Best Shorts Film Competition (2015) & Global Accolade Film Competition (2015). The film has been screened nationally across WA, Melbourne, Canberra, Brisbane, Sydney, and internationally in Japan, Canada, Los Angeles, New Zealand, Malaysia and Singapore. 

The documentary is an important storytelling tool to tell the experiences and stories of stateless young people and their families from their own voices and to engage young people in schools and the broader community in developing better understanding about stateless people and their lived experiences.

The film’s success has also drawn national and international media publicity with film and filmmaker featured in the ABC national news. Marilyn is the Founder of Mettamorphosis Inc. a not-for-profit charitable organisation working to raise awareness and funds to support the education of displaced children and young people (www.mettamophosis.org.au).

Jim Morrison

Jim Morrison is a Goreng Noongar Elder, a Traditional Custodian of Western Australia’s southern coast who has proudly passed his strong Aboriginal values to following generations of his extended family.

He has been a prominent activist, advocate and leader in pivotal Aboriginal advancement roles for over four decades, working passionately to address the rights of the Stolen Generations and their families; Aboriginal child protection; the tragic mental health and suicide issues in his community; equity in access to culturally safe services in State and Commonwealth Governments; overdue prison reforms; Aboriginal employment, education and training; Aboriginal equity in universities; the protection of young street people and the formation and management of non-government agencies providing services to Aboriginal families and their broader communities.

For the past three years he has recently taken up leadership of YOKAI! Healing our Spirit, the operational umbrella of the WA Stolen Generations Aboriginal Corporation and Bringing Them Home (WA).

Chris Owen

Dr Chris Owen is currently the Battye Historian at the State Library of Western Australia and a Honorary Research Fellow in the School of History at the University of Western Australia. He has been researching Aboriginal history for over twenty years, and his published articles have earned him research and archive awards. His research interests, utilising primarily archival state records, include colonial policing (specifically the Kimberley), Aboriginal policy and governmental administration and the social conditions at the frontiers of colonisation in Western Australia. He lives in Perth, Western Australia with his wife and twin daughters.

Suvendrini Perera

Suvendrini (Suvendi) Perera is John Curtin Distinguished Professor and Research Professor of Cultural Studies at Curtin University, Australia. She completed her BA at the University of Sri Lanka and her PhD at Columbia University, New York. She has published widely on issues of social justice, including decolonization, race, ethnicity, multiculturalism and coexistence, refugee topics, critical whiteness studies and Asian-Australian studies.

Her academic career has been combined with participation in policymaking, public advocacy and activism. She is the author/editor of seven books, including Reaches of Empire; Australia and the Insular Imagination: Beaches, Borders, Boats and Bodies and Survival Media: The Politics and Poetics of Mobility and the War in Sri Lanka. She is a founding member of Researchers Against Pacific Black Sites and is lead researcher on the transnational project ‘Deathscapes: Mapping Race and Violence in Settler Societies’, funded by the Australian Research Council.

Alice Procter

Alice A. Procter is an art historian and museum enthusiast. When she graduated in 2016 she couldn’t get a job, so she started an irreverent and low-tech podcast called The Exhibitionist, reviewing galleries and museums with friends and terrible background noise.

That turned into Uncomfortable Art Tours, unauthorised guided tours exploring how major institutions came into being against a backdrop of imperialism. She runs these regularly at six sites, exploring the role colonialism played in shaping and funding national collections, looking beyond the surface of paintings to unravel the ideological aesthetics at work. Alice’s academic work concentrates on the intersections of postcolonial art practice and colonial material culture, the curation of historical trauma, and myths of national identity.

She is Australian but grew up in London, and maintains a slight stubborn accent. Her website is theexhibitionist.org and she spends a lot of time screaming on twitter at @aaprocter.

Rabia Siddique

Rabia Siddique is an Australian criminal and human rights lawyer, retired British Army officer, former terrorism and war crimes prosecutor, international humanitarian, hostage survivor, professional speaker, advocate and published author.

Rabia has undertaken human rights and community aid work in the Middle East, South America, the United Kingdom and Australia, receiving numerous awards including a Queen’s commendation in 2006 for her work in Iraq, Runner Up for Australian Woman of the Year UK in 2009, Australian Business Woman of the Year Finalist and being named one of Australia’s Top 100 Women of Influence. Rabia was also selected as a State finalist in the 2016 Australian of the Year Awards and has been appointed as a Director of the International Foundation for Non-Violence and the Museum of Freedom and Tolerance WA.

Having earned an international reputation as a powerful, transformative, inspirational and unforgettable speaker Rabia is in demand to address audiences around the globe. In October 2014 Rabia received a standing ovation from 1700 people at her TEDx talk titled ‘Courage Under Fire’ where she spoke about the power we all have to create the change in the world we wish to see.

In March 2015, Rabia was nominated for the Woman Lawyer of the Year Award and cited as a case study at the United Nations Commission on the Status of Women in New York. In 2017 Rabia was named by PSA as Breakthrough Keynote Speaker of the Year and has been nominated this year for the Keynote Speaker of the Year Award.

Rabia’s best selling memoir, “Equal Justice’ was published in Australia and New Zealand in 2013 and is now in its tenth reprint. Her book will soon be published in North America and Europe and a feature film based on Rabia’s incredible life is currently being developed. Leading with professionalism, integrity, ethics and compassion, Rabia, who speaks English, French, Spanish and Arabic, is committed to peace, diversity, inclusion and education. This is evidenced in her philanthropic work and dedication to inspiring others to find their voice and embrace their capacity to create ripples of change.

Rabia has run the London marathon and a double marathon in Australia for charity.  She is a Mother to young triplet boys, her biggest and most rewarding challenge yet. Rabia’s life purpose is to tell, teach and curate impactful stories for global change.

Patrycja Slawuta

Patrycja Slawuta is a Poland-born and NYC-based behavioural scientist and entrepreneur. As an academic, Patrycja researched the psychological underpinnings of mass violence, specifically focusing on the linguistic mechanisms of genocidal propaganda as well as the interactions between identity and morality.

During her 10+ academic career, Patrycja’s work has been presented and published at multiple significant academic outlets. She is also one of the founding researchers of Center for Research on Prejudice at the University of Warsaw. Furthermore, Patrycja has conducted research on collective memory and reconciliation in Spain, Israel, Chile and the USA where she was part of a team founded by the National Science Foundation investigating the societal implications of ingroup’s moral transgressions.

Bridging science and application, Patrycja founded and leads SelfHackathon, a boutique consultancy that uses cutting edge scientific research for creating meaningful innovation. With a network of 50+ scientists and domain experts, SelfHackathon helps high performing individuals, teams and organizations harness the world’s most untapped natural resource: the human mind.

Her latest initiative is called PsychTech and it explores the intersection of machine technology and human psychology. As an expert on the complexity, nonlinearity and the messiness of human nature, Patrycja regularly lectures across the globe  and works with some of the most exciting and disruptive enterprises and organizations in the world.

Ted Snell

Professor Ted Snell, AM CitWA, is Chief Cultural Officer and Director of the Lawrence Wilson Art Gallery at the University of Western Australia. Over the past two decades he has contributed to the national arts agenda through his role as Chair of the Visual Arts Board of the Australia Council, Chair of Artbank, Chair of the Asialink Visual Arts Advisory Committee, Board member of the National Association for the Visual Arts, Chair of the Australian Experimental Art Foundation and Chair of University Art Museums Australia. He is currently Chair of the Fremantle Biennale and on the board of the UQ Art Museum, ANAT (Australian Network for Art & Technology), and Balcatta Independent Public School.

He has published several books and has curated numerous exhibitions, many of which document the visual culture of Western Australia. Ted Snellis a regular commentator on the arts for ABC radio and television and writes regularly for The Conversation.

Lynette Wallworth

Lynette Wallworth is an Emmy award winning Australian artist/filmmaker whose immersive video installations and film works reflect on the connections between people and the natural world, as well as exploring fragile human states of grace. Her work uses immersive environments, interactive technologies with gestural interfaces and narrative long form film to engage with viewers. The environments often rely on activation by the participant/viewer. The activation of the work becomes a metaphor for our connectedness within biological, social and ecological systems.

Wallworth’s work has shown at the World Economic Forum, Davos, Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts, the American Museum of Natural History, New York, Australian Centre for Contemporary Art, the Smithsonian, Royal Observatory Greenwich for the London 2012 Cultural Olympiad; Auckland Triennial; Adelaide Biennial; Brighton Festival and the Vienna Festival among many others as well as film festivals including-Sundance Film Festival, London Film Festival, Glasgow Film Festival, Sydney Film Festival, Adelaide Film Festival, Margaret Mead Film Festival.

Wallworth’s works include the interactive video installation Evolution of Fearlessness; the award winning fulldome feature Coral, with its accompanying augmented reality work; the AACTA award winning documentary Tender, the Emmy award winning virtual reality narrative Collisions which premiered at the Sundance Film Festival and the 2016 World Economic Forum, Davos and her most recent XR work ‘Awavena’ which premiered at Sundance Film Festival and was in competition at the Venice Film Festival. Wallworth has been awarded an International Fellowship from Arts Council England, a New Media Arts Fellowship from the Australia Council for the Arts, the inaugural Australian Film, Television and Radio School Creative Fellowship and the Joan and Kim Williams Documentary Fellowship. She has been awarded a UNESCO City of Film Award,  the Byron Kennedy Award for Innovation and Excellence, and in 2016 she was named by Foreign Policy magazine as one of the year’s 100 Leading Global Thinkers.  Wallworths’ most recent VR works have been developed at the invitation of indigneous communities. Wallworth has been a frequent advisor to Sundance Institute Labs and the HIVE Labs in Australia and is a newly invited member of the World Economic Forums’ Global Future Council on Virtual and Augmented Reality.

Fadzi Whande

Fadzi is a Global Diversity and Inclusion Strategist, Speaker and award winning Social Justice Advocate. Her background ranges from launching telecommunication networks to addressing social disadvantage across government, business, not-for-profit as well as educational institutions in Africa, Australia, United Kingdom and USA. She currently works as the Inclusion and Diversity Manager at the University of Western Australia.

A dynamic and engaging speaker, Fadzi is a champion for encouraging dialogue as a means of understanding difference. She is a skilled facilitator in the areas of gender inclusive leadership, racial equity, unconscious bias and human rights, her work primarily focuses on addressing systemic and institutionalised barriers held towards historically underrepresented groups.

Over the course of her career,  she has been the recipient of various awards and accolades including being named a 2018 Western Australian of the Year finalist, a recipient of the 2016 International Racial Equity Leadership Award, USA and a 2016 finalist for the Australian Human Rights – ‘Racism it Stops With Me’ Award.

Fadzi sits on the Board of Volunteering WA, the Museum of Freedom and Tolerance and is an Ambassador for 100 Women. Fadzi was selected to participate in the 2017 HIVE Global Leadership Program held at Harvard Medical School and the 2017 Leadership WA Signature Program where she was voted valedictorian. She holds an Executive Master in Business Administration and Graduate Certificate in Social Impact from the UWA.

Gina Williams

The power of what Gina does cannot be overstated; it is much more than just “singing nice songs” in a rare and endangered language,  It is about reconciliation, peace and an contemporary take on an ancient tradition. Where stories, language, culture and lore were once handed down through song, dance and storytelling, Gina has taken up the challenge to continue this tradition but giving it a modern twist; with songs and spoken word weaving it’s stories and magic on stage, connecting audiences everywhere.

For Gina, this mission is deeply personal. Gina was relinquished as a baby, adopted and fostered by a number of families. Over time, she has had to “claw her history back.”

Gina meeting her biological mother, Glynis Yarran, was a turning point; it was here she discovered Glynis was stolen as part of an Australian Government policy, which took Aboriginal children all over the state and moved them thousands of miles away from their families and traditional lands.

Under this policy, Gina’s mother was stolen from her grandmother who was stolen from her great grandmother who was taken from her traditional lands. Gina’s mother and grandmother never had the opportunity to learn their traditional language or culture.

Gina’s grandmother, Ivy Williams, was taken as a four year old from Halls Creek in the East Kimberley region of the State’s far north and moved more than 3000km away, never to see her homeland or her family again. Ivy met Gina’s grandfather, Tom Yarran, a Balladong Noongar man at the infamous Mogumber Mission (where the movie “The Rabbit Proof Fence” is set).

While Gina wasn’t stolen, (she was relinquished), she is firmly a “product” of this destructive policy; a life punctuated by devastation and dysfunction, a life of adoption, Government care and foster homes. As Gina grew, the distance between her identity and culture also grew as a result of these forced placements.

It has been through sheer determination and will that Gina has gone back to learn the language of her people; the Noongar Language. It is the first language of the WA south region, with only a handful of speakers left (less than 250) across 14 dialects.

Gina speaks Balladong, the largest of the remaining dialects. Through a concerted effort and reconnection with elders, and the few fluent speakers left, Gina has embarked on preserving Noongar language by writing songs only in this beautiful language. If you ask her, Gina will tell you she “just wants to sing language.”

The writing is presented in a contemporary musical form and is accessible to all listening audiences whilst occupying it’s own genre.

It is the marriage of old and new; the language is undiluted and pure, old stories are given a new life and presented in a musically beautiful format that is being enjoyed by audiences all over.

We have reached over 100,000 children with our welcome song called WANJOO https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-cSUJxNo-34