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Opportunities and awards wrap

Due to overwhelming responses, the Monte Miller Awards have extended their 2021 entries which are open to Australian Writers’ Guide Associate and Student members. Entries of an unproduced script of any genre across film, television, theatre, audio and interactive media are welcomed. Winning script writers will receive $5,000 in prize money and their scripts will be made eligible for the AWG’s Pathways Showcase.
Entries close Wednesday 1 December 5pm AEDT; learn more and enter.

GRANTS:

Restart Investment to Sustain and Expand (RISE) Fund

The RISE Fund is supporting the arts and entertainment sector to reactivate after COVID. The final round of the RISE funding program is currently calling for applications for projects starting 1 February 2022 or later. Applicants can expect to know the outcome from late January 2022.
Applications close Sunday 5 December; learn more and apply.

Accelerate: Create, by Arts Access Victoria

The second round for the Accelerate program is open for Victorian Deaf and Disabled artists with grants of $15,000 (play $5,000 access costs). A detailed information session is available on the Arts Access Victoria website.
Round two closes Monday 6 December 5pm; learn more and apply.

Indigenous Visual Arts Industry Support Program

Funding is available to four primary types of organisations including art centres (remote locations), industry service organisations, art fairs, and arts hubs to support a professional, viable and ethical Indigenous visual arts industry. Funding is offered through open competitive and closed non-competitive grant opportunities, find more on the Guidelines.
Applications close 20 December; learn more and apply.

Live Music Australia

Pubs, clubs and venues around the country are encouraged to apply for the latest round of funding through the Live Music Australia program. The targeted funding is designed to help venues rebuild their capacity to welcome audiences, and continue delivering original live music.
Applications close 20 December; learn more and apply.

CALLOUTS:

Island Magazine Nonfiction Submissions

The Australian literary magazine of fiction, poetry, nonfiction and arts features is calling for submissions, open to residents of Australia, New Zealand, Pacific neighbours and Australians living abroad. Articles under 5,000 words are preferred, but not required for this opportunity for publication in print.
Submissions close 8 December midnight; learn more and submit.

Art & About program 2022, Sydney

The City of Sydney is seeking EOIs from creatives all around Australia for audacious and stirring murals and visual art installations that will engage, surprise and delight. The projects will be presented free to the public 24/7 around Sydney’s Local Government Areas (LGAs) from July 2022 to June 2023. Artists can apply up to $85,000 per project.
Applications close 7 February 2022; learn more and apply.

Sydney Film Festival 2022

Each year, Sydney Film Festival (SFF) presents a diverse slate of features, documentaries and short films from around the world at venues across Sydney. Entries for 2022 are open to features, documentaries, and short films. Category prizes include the Australian documentary competition ($10,000), the Sustainable Future Award ($10,000), Dendy Awards for Australian Short Films Live Action Award, Best Director, and Animation. Programs include Screenability and a First Nations program.
All entries close 25 February 2022; learn more and enter.

Want more? Visit our Opportunities page for more open competitions, prizes, EOIs and call outs.

VISUAL ARTS:

Winners of the inaugural Northern Beaches Environmental Art and Design Prize have been announced across multiple categories celebrating innovation and art advocacy. Helen Earl and Belinda Piggott took out the Ceramics and Small Sculpture category, Andrew Kaineder and Zan Wimberley were announced joint winners of the digital, films and video category, and Sarah Robson was crowned winner in the Painting category.

Artists’ and writers’ collective Kandos School of Cultural Adaptation won the Interdisciplinary Collaboration category for An artist, a farmer, and a scientist walk in to a Bar…, a 56-page newspaper work exploring how artists add fresh perspectives to environmental challenges faced today. Shona Trescott won in the Works on Paper and Photography category, Joanna Fowler and Nina Smith were the winners in Wearable Design, and Marta Figueiredo won in Functional Design.

Young talent Selma Lundy Steward was awarded the 7–12 years prize for her painting Frog, on the dependence of animal life upon an unpolluted environment. Romy Behdasht was the winner of 13–19 years prize for Compromised fragility, a sculpture combining man-made and natural resources to represent extinction, conservation, and compromise. Exhibitions featuring the 226 finalist works are on display until 12 December.

An emerging Filipinx/o artist collective based in Naarm (Melbourne), Saluhan, has been named winner of 2021 Carstairs Prize for socially engaged projects by NAVA. Formed in 2019, Saluhan is led by Aida Azin and MJ Flamiano alongside Kenneth Suico, Catherine Ortega-Sandow, Bea Rubio-Gabriel, Rio Withall, Vader Fame, and Kuya Neil. Saluhan was created with a focus on facilitating collaborative projects that combine art, activism, and community development. It will use the $10,000 prize to develop Dialekto, a multidisciplinary arts project of free workshops and events in visual arts, sound, cooking and storytelling at Siteworks, led by Saluhan artists for local communities of colour. This will be followed by a curated group exhibition of participant works in 2022. Saluhan said: ‘The funding will enable us to advocate for an alternative model of contemporary arts practice that considers creativity and connection as vital to the wellbeing of both our artists and our communities.’

Up-and-coming Tasmanian artist Isabelle Chouinard has received a $20,000 boost to her career, winning the Henry Jones Art Prize for 2021. Her oil on linen painting, By the river, beat a record 238 emerging Tasmanian artists to take out the prize, that ‘[invoked] a resonance within the viewer of serenity amidst wonder,’ said Henry Jones Art Hotel Curator Kate Jackson. Liam Ross Baker was chosen by the hanging team for the Packing Room Prize, taking home a $750 framing voucher provided by Just Frames.

McClelland Sculpture Park Gallery has announced winners of three drawing, watercolour and ceramics awards for 2021. The $20,000 Rick Amor Drawing Award went to David Fenoglio for ‘Material Landscape’ (2021), displaying the artist’s skillful and evocative use of charcoal. Three artists were awarded the $10,000 acquisitive Splash Contemporary Watercolour Award: Andrew Seward, Gregory Pryor, and Joseph Anatolius. The artists showcased the possibilities of the medium through their approaches, from mediations of colour in Seward’s ‘Mulberry Summer’, to Pryor’s dreamy landscape Success Hill (Repair) and the surreal‘Work #3 (Arrangement)’ by Anatolius. The Mary & Lou Senini Art Award in Ceramics went to Saskia Muecke for her work ‘Untitled #2: Studies in nature series’ (2021).

PERFORMING ARTS:

Australian Children’s Music Foundation (ACMF) announced winners of the National Songwriting Competition 2021 from a record number of entries. Judges commented that ‘the discovery of Bailey Pickles who has won both the instrumental and Alan Kendall Award [Instrumental category year 7–12] is nothing short of phenomenal.’ Displaying his musical instincts from the age of 4, Pickles’ talent has garnered him over 500,000 TikTok followers and also taken the heart of judges with their original composition Spectre. To view winners in each category and listen to their soundtracks visit the ACMF website.

There have been more wins in the music sector, at the 2021 ARIA Awards. Winners include The Kid LAROI for Best Artist, Genesis Owusu’s Smiling with No Teeth for Album of the Year, Best Hip Hop Release, and Best Independent Release, and Budjerah took home the Michael Gudinski Breakthrough Artist Award. Best Australian Live Act went to Lime Cordiale for Relapse Tour. Song of the Year and Best Video, both presented by YouTube Music, went to Spacey Jane’s ‘Booster Seat’ and ‘Missing Piece’ respectively. Taylor Swift won Most Popular International Artist by public vote. Full list of winners.

28 year old Victorian violinist Kyla Matsuura-Miller has been crowned winner of the Music’s Trusts 2021 Freedman Classical Fellowship. Tokyo-born and Melbourne-raised, Matsuura-Miller’s project will focus on growing up as a culturally diverse person in Australia. The powerhouse violinist has taken the sector by storm since her graduation from the Australian National Academy of Music in 2018. ‘My project aims to express and evoke elements of the collective cultural memory of being raised non-white in Australia,’ says Matsuura-Miller, continuing that ‘the project is an opportunity to create something from a place of mutual compassion and shared experiences.’

Matthew Thomson (NSW), Matthew Sheens (SA/NYC), and Steve Barry (NSW) were announced as winners at the 2021 National Jazz Awards. Thomson took out the major first prize which includes a $7,000 and a recording session with Melbourne’s Pughouse Studios with a ‘rich harmonic language’ and ‘a powerful and assured performance’. Sheens took out the 2nd prize of $4,000 and Barry receives $2,000 as 3rd prize winner.

WRITING AND PUBLISHING:

In a surprise decision, Echoes by Shu Ling Chua and We are Speaking in Code by Tanya Vavilova are the joint winners of the Small Press Network’s Book of the Year (BOTY) Award. The judges said: ‘Both titles exhibit beautiful and engaging writing, genuine and heartfelt examinations of identity and culture, and nuanced explorations of their themes. Each winner also showcases experimental forms and the power of small presses to bring unique stories to the world.’

Queensland author Luke Stegemann took out the 2021 Mark and Evette Moran Literary Nib Award and the accompanying $20,000 prize for Amnesia Road: Landscape, violence and memory (NewSouth Publishing). Amnesia Road is a compelling literary examination of historic violence in rural areas of Australia and Spain, while also celebrating its beautiful landscapes. Stegemann hopes that winning the award ‘will mean Amnesia Road reaches a wider audience, as the book asks urgent questions about how we understand and make political use of, our troubled past.’ Nib People’s Choice Prize ($2,500) went to Woollahra gallery owner Tim Olsen for Son of the Brush: A memoir (Allen & Unwin).

In similar news, Still Life (Harper Collins) by Sarah Winman took out the Dymocks Book of the Year for 2021. Nominated and chosen by Dymocks booksellers around Australia, Winman’s ‘Florence setting is divine, and the characters are some of the most lovable I’ve read,’ commented Dymocks Category Manager Kate Mayor. A recent New York Times review of the book said the book ‘is a parade of small stories, intimate connections and complex characters whose lives illuminate the tedium and cataclysms of the 20th century …. Sentence after sentence, character by character, Still Life becomes poetry.’

Express Media and Deakin University congratulated winner of the 2021 Deakin Nonfiction Prize, Carly Stone on their piece, ‘A Fox Runs Out of a Bush, Jumps in the Air, and Disappears’. The beautiful essay on ‘insomnia, perspective, and truth’ is captured through ‘Carly’s sharp, original voice [which] deeply engrossed us in unfamiliar topics,’ said judges Lur Alghurabi, Briohny Doyle and Mira Schlosberg. Stone has won $1,500 and an editorial mentorship to develop their work further with Publisher of Monash University Publishing Julia Carlomangno. Stone said the work is ‘the furthest extension of my experimental practice so far.’

WestWords has been awarded the prize for Excellence in Arts and Culture at the 2021 Western Sydney Awards for Business Excellence, alongside its Executive Director Michael Campbell who took out the Outstanding Business Leader title. Campbell said the two wins are ‘not just an honour for me and WestWords, but [they are] also an endorsement of the critical and fundamental roles that the Arts contributes to a thriving society, and a vibrant economy.’

Word Travels has crowned poet Huda the Goddess the Champion of the 2021 Australian Poetry Slam at Story Week in Sydney, after she performed two deeply personal poems at the annual national finals on 28 November. As a young African poet originally from Sudan, and raised in Cairo, Egypt, now residing in Brisbane, Huda said: ‘I didn’t come with the intention of winning, I came to share and to try to make people feel something.’ The win is a testament to the power of her words, from poetry covering the revolution in Sudan, to introspective thoughts about choosing life over darkness. Huda has been awarded a prize pack worth $10,000 which includes professional mentoring and performance opportunities in 2022.

Canberra pharmacist Hayley Young took home Sister in Crime’s 27th Scarlet Stiletto Short Story Awards with her outback police procedural ‘Monster Hunters’. The script not only claimed the Swinburne University of Technology First Prize ($1,500) but also ScriptWorks’ Great Film Idea Award ($500). Already achieving a win with her first shot at crime writing, Young said: ‘I think I’ll be writing more crime … Now that I’ve started, I can’t stop.’ Second prize went to Tasmanian writer Jaclyn Riley-Smith for ‘On the inside’, Ellen Coates took out Third Prize for ‘The Gospel of Cecily’ (and the Clan Destine Press Cross-Genre Award). Affirm Press Young Writer’s Award went to Caitlyn Whitbread. To view the full winner’s list and highly commended titles, visit the Sisters in Crime website.

Accomplished Bosnian-Australian writer, Dženana Vucic has been awarded the 2022 Peter Blazey Fellowship presented by the University of Melbourne for her work A Teleology. Dženana came to Australia as a refugee from the 1992-95 Bosnian War and much of her work focuses on identity, un/belonging and language. Vucic’s work captures ‘a strikingly original reflection on how we make sense of stories and ourselves,’ praised the judges. ‘It braids personal memoir, detailed historical research and philosophical reflection in a moving work about the vagaries of memory, the complexities of identity and the vertigo of a family caught up in war.’ Vucic said the Fellowship has come at a critical juncture and will allow her the financial stability to travel around Bosnia to further her research and writing.

ALL:

With the support of the RISE Fund, South Australia’s only cultural organisation dedicated to artistic outcomes by people aged 26 and under, Carclew, and their Sharehouse program will see 12 young creatives take up residence on site at Carclew in 2022. The four RISE-supported Emerging Creative Producers are Zoe Gay, Caitlin Ellen Moore, Jemah Finn, and Jacqueline Tedmanson who will be paid $10,000 each to deliver their projects. Further, artists Wolfe Genesis and Hannah Coleman will take up Carclew’s exclusive-use studios Messy Spaces. Keira Simmons, Chloe Noble, and Lily Drummond will occupy Quiet Space, Carlew’s ground floor shared workspace. Musicians Thea Martin and Samuel Lau will be in Big Space, the Dame Ruby Litchfield Ballroom. Recent Uni SA Art and Design Honours graduate Asha Southcombe will curate Carclew’s foyer gallery across 2022 as the curator-in-residence.

Announced alongside the Sharehouse residents is Carclew’s 2022 Fellowship recipients, with over $77,000 offered to 11 emerging creatives for bespoke programs of significant professional development. The recipients showcase a breadth of engaging practices, from artworks for skateboards to exploring acoustically complex environments. Read more about the artists and there projects.

Winners have been announced for the third annual National Arts and Disability Awards, with musician, producer and disability activist Eliza Hull (regional VIC) taking out Art Access Australia’s National Leadership Award ($10,000). Hull is a strong advocate to further accessibility for disabled musicians. She has performed at ABILITY Fest and produced the Isolaid Festival ‘Accessible All Areas’ to feature disabled musicians from all around the world, among many other achievements.

Composer Georgia Scott (NSW) took home the Young Artist Award ($20,000). Scott uses her work and artist practice as a platform to critique ableist norms and offer innovative expressions of diversity, including her recent composition of ‘Her Dark Marauder’ for the Sydney Chamber Opera. One of Tiwi Island’s most decorated living artists Timothy Cook (NT) was awarded the Established Artist prize ($50,000). Cook’s work embodies the visual knowledge of wulimawi and has led to a prolific career, exhibiting and curating across the country and internationally. Such exhibitions include NGV’s retrospective of Tiwi Art TIWI, and MCA’s touring exhibition Being Tiwi, with an upcoming project with the Seoul Museum of Art.

Celebrating the achievement, innovation and ambition of the local industry, the WA Screen Culture Awards (WASCAs) embrace all forms from new, established and emerging screen practices. They have just announced nominations from 36 jury members for their 2021 awards ceremony to be held on 5 December. Categories span Innovation, Outstanding Achievement, Special Industry Awards for Contribution, and the Independent Spirit Award. Nominees were listed across 20 categories, with Abiogenesis by David Vincent Smith listed in five categories (Short Film/Animation, Music Video, Moving Image and Installation Art, Directing, and Cinematography or Visualisation) and In Australia by Miley Tunnecliffe listed in seven (Short Film/Animation, Directing, Cinematography or Visualisation, Writing, Performance, Editing, and Original Music).

Check out previous Opportunities and Awards wrapsfor more announcements.

Источник: https://www.artshub.com.au/news/news/opportunities-and-awards-wrap-20-2516564/

DOI

10.14221/ajte.2021v46n5.6

Abstract

For the last 15 years, teacher wellbeing has been a priority area of exploration within education and positive psychology literatures. However, increasing teacher wellbeing for those who educate students impacted by trauma has yet to be comprehensively explored despite repeated exposure of teachers to child trauma and their experiences of associated negative effects such as secondary traumatic stress, vicarious traumatisation, compassion fatigue and burnout. This study follows teachers’ understandings and reflections upon their own wellbeing after learning the literatures supporting trauma-informed positive education. Interpretative phenomenological analysis was used as the methodological approach to represent teachers (N = 18) in order to privilege the language, voices and experiences of participants. Results yielded a new set of domains of trauma-informed teacher wellbeing to assist teachers to increase their own wellbeing when working with students. The likely upsurge in students and teachers across the world experiencing trauma symptoms (primary and vicarious) arising from the COVID-19 global pandemic makes this research timely and relevant.

Recommended Citation

Brunzell, T., Waters, L., & Stokes, H. (2021). Trauma-informed Teacher Wellbeing: Teacher Reflections within Trauma-informed Positive Education. Australian Journal of Teacher Education, 46(5).
http://dx.doi.org/10.14221/ajte.2021v46n5.6

Источник: https://ro.ecu.edu.au/ajte/vol46/iss5/6/
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