Rosalind Moran has written for anthologies, websites, and journals including Meanjin, Overland, Feminartsy, Demos, and Writer’s Edit, among others. She was awarded 2018 Undergraduate Awards Global Winner for her research into biopics and has featured as an artist at the Emerging Writers' Festival, the National Young Writers’ Festival, the National Multicultural Festival, and Noted Festival.
Rosalind is also the co-founder of Cicerone Journal, a fledgling literary venture that is currently the recipient of competitive arts grants from both the ACT Government and YWCA Canberra.
Shelley Burr is a Canberra based writer and public servant.
She is an alumni of the ACT Writer’s Centre’s Hardcopy program, and the manuscript she developed in that year has been longlisted for the UK Crime Writers' Association's Debut Dagger, and the 2019 Kill Your Darlings Unpublished Manuscript Award.
Amy Walters is an aspiring critic and writer who has been living in Canberra for four years. Originally from Perth, Amy studied a Bachelor of Arts at UWA where she was exposed to art as a vehicle for social comment, political protest, as a bridge to understanding and healing, and as a way to reinvigorate our conceptions of ourselves and what we want out of life. Last year Amy established her blog The Armchair Critic, with the intention of promoting critical cultural conversations about art and society in a way that is both engaging and accessible.
Having also been trained as a social anthropologist, Amy is keen to dissect questions of power and representation in the arts, and to generate discussion about arts funding and policy, the sustainability of the arts industry, what it is like to live as an artist, and how to engage community members marginalised from engaging in artistic experiences. She is also looking forward to engaging with the staff and artists at the Street Theatre to understand what it takes to live and breathe live performance.
Angharad Lodwick has been book blogging for years. She loves to wax lyrical about every single book she reads. Angharad runs a book-themed podcast called Lost the Plot and has been published in a number of online journals such as Feminartsy.
Angharad also loves to get out and about in the Canberra community to chat to people about various book-related things like street libraries, the Lifeline Book Fair, book shops and book clubs. Her family also runs a book charity called Books for the World.