Creative project – Maria on how letter journals are improving my life

“It’s been a couple of months in this letter-journal adventure. It’s been a couple of journals too, I’ve lost count.

I met Jade in 2014, in the coaching training we attended together. I remember hearing her stories about letter journals, watching her videos and getting envious and interested to start with. Then joining the group and being in awe or in other words thinking “Oooohh!”. Then I thought: I can do that too! And joined my first swap.

It was quite a journey to start the first journal. I thought I had no materials and had to fight the little devil on my shoulders back, telling myself things like “what I do is also art” and “it doesn’t have to be perfect, just fun” or “they will make something out of this”. I happily discovered that as a mother of a 4 year old I do have a lot of material and driven by it I was able to finish my first Letter Journal. I shyly shared some photos with the FB group and was almost overwhelmed by the lovely feedback I got. Such appreciation of my efforts and results! I immediately felt like this was (and is) a place where I can dare to experiment and go beyond my limits. And thrive.

You must know that art, painting in particular, plays a huge role in my life. I grew up surrounded by art and I love it. Unfortunately, for some reason, for many years I didn’t dare to express my creativity myself or I even didn’t know that it was important to me.

Weeks later: after having some letter journals go through my hands and watching innumerable really beautiful and expressive examples through the pictures in the group I started getting curious. How do they do it?

So I went to youtube and typed “mixed media art for beginners”. A couple of videos later I was much smarter and went off to find some materials. I created my own stencils and I bought some others. I bought watercolors… tried them out. Watched youtube videos about that too. I made stamps with potatoes. Then I asked friends who recommended acrylic paint… I am starting to play around with that. Childhood memories awaken from the names of the colors: Burned Sienna, Ultramarine Blue. My hands get dirty. 🙂

So I have now a new playground with a beautiful mixture of concentrated solitude and of social interaction. I am surrounded by colour and patterns. I am back to getting and sending interesting, exciting “snail mail”. I am in a journey of discovery, aesthetics and appreciation. I collect beautiful things in my trips as well as in everyday life, and look at publicity flyers with other eyes today. Everywhere there is potential for art making.

There is an added aspect I hadn’t expected and that I enjoy even more than all the rest: it has to do my son. He is a very sensitive boy with a strong sense for aesthetics. Since he sees me painting and doing collage he has started to do it too. He used to paint and draw but only sporadically when I reminded him. Now he asks for it. We work or I’d rather call it play together side by side, experimenting with materials, me on my own side-projects and he doing his art or adding to letter journals together. We even make little joint projects and he wants to “make a book” too. He used to hesitate when painting, he asked me if he was doing it right or wanted me to paint for him because “I can’t, mummy”. I wasn’t sure how to go about that. How to get his fear away without making him dependent on my opinion. It seems that sharing a table full of paints, bits of paper, washi tape, etc. is the right way to go for both of us.

Thank you so much for giving me a way to explore the artistic side of me that absolutely fits me!! :)”

Making something new

This week I was introduced to the ‘Dotee Doll’. So named apparently after the woman that invented the pattern. I came across her in an art swap group that I am in and an online art friend Roz called the swap.

I made one on Wednesday night and found it very do-able even in front of the tellie and while chatting with my family. I used a fat quarter that I had bought just because I loved the patterns and colours, even though I don’t quilt. I stuffed it with normal cushion stuffing, and used a vintage button, some fluffy wool and some beads as her accessories.

You can also see the picture below of one half way through (before being stuffed and before her face is stitched on), and afterwards, with her hair sewed down and little pom poms along the hem.

they are quick to make, simple, and deliciously fun.

Have a go! Share what you make!


Some links here for more info and videos:

Cloth Doll Makers Diary 

Video by Shauna Altman 

Wendy Ramos 

Workshops for Women

Are you experiencing New Year’s slump? The holidays are almost over and you’ve hardly had time for yourself? Maybe you were hoping to feel recharged but you’re having a hard time letting go of the year that was. Perhaps there are still parts of you that still need attention but you want to do it in a way that’s fun, creative and nurturing.

Is ‘get more creative’ or ‘finally express myself creatively’ on your list of goals and aspirations for 2017? Still wondering how exactly you’ll bring that about?

I would love to invite you to join my wellbeing group I’ve created just for women.
Join me online on a 5 week journey with 5 women using art therapy methods to reflect, recharge and restore your faith in your own creative mojo.

  • We will step out of the competitive, other-focused, gold star seeking approach to art and reconnect with the creativity that is your birthright, reminding you that it can be your friend, your comfort and your joy.
  • We will practice making expressive art with personal symbols from our deepest selves, that we look at with curiosity and respect.
  • We will practice sharing with open hearts and helping our inner critic feel more safe so it can stop warning us away from creative expression.
  • We will take the tiniest steps and then large leaps – at a pace that feels very comfortable.

You don’t have to be anything other than exactly who you are to benefit from this group. You are brave enough, creative enough and if you can use Skype and Facebook you are tech savvy enough for this group.
If this is calling to to you trust that call.
We start next week – Tuesday 21st Feb at 1.00- 2.30 AEDT (Sydney time). The group will run for 5 consecutive weeks.
You get 5 (90 minute) live sessions with me in a small group setting, along with online group support between sessions. There will be handouts and resources as well as a special gift – yes by snail mail- at the end of the group.
Register and more details:…/womens-creative-wellbeing-group/

Participants will receive:

  • An art supply list (online) or actual art materials (face to face)
  • Live facilitated process done with a small group of other women
  • Meditations
  • Prompts for journaling
  • Unique creative art process you can use anytime
  • Guidance on how to use art making as a tool for your well-being and healing.

For more info and how to register for the LIVE ONLINE group (suitable for Australian and New zealand participants only due to time zones), please click here…/womens-creative-wellbeing-group/
For more info and how to register for the IN PERSON group here in the Inner West of Sydney, please click here

Tips for doing your creative thang in the New Year

Do you plan to start doing more of something creative next year?

Here are 7 simple tips that I find help me keep my own creative practice front and centre in my life:

1. Get your tools ready. This doesn’t mean putting off your project until you’ve bought five million new pens or a new violin. Nope, just make a pragmatic decision to use the tools you have, and go find them, and put them somewhere you can get at them easily. I have a tray on a sideboard in my kitchen where I keep pens, glue sticks and paper to work on mixed media projects so they are ALWAYS easy to find, and I can even do a bit while the kettle boils.

2. Choose the smallest step. As Barbara Sher says, aiming high can debilitate us when we are starting out. Instead choose a super small step that you will commit too – it’s less likely to fire up your resistance. Eg. play one scale each day on the piano. Write one verse for a song. Spend 3 minutes drawing. Once you start you will probably go longer, but the important thing is to not be daunted by the task, while you build up your confidence.

3. As well as a time or effort limit, try choosing a narrow project to get you started. ‘I will be more creative’ is a terrible goal – it’s woolly and huge and feels daunting and kind of never-ending. So for example rather than ‘do more photography’ (how much is more? when will you start? what will you photograph?) try instead ‘I’ll take one photo a day this week’ or ‘I’ll take one photo a day of a flower while on my morning walk, for 10 days’, or ‘this week I’ll pick up my camera once a day before 9am and take a photo of the most interesting thing I can find around the house’. It almost doesn’t matter what it is, just start something, and make it something specific. This will get you moving.

4. Know that you are learning. Treat yourself kindly and with encouragement like you would treat a small child trying something new. No one leaps out of the womb playing symphonies. Everyone – now matter prodigious – starts somewhere. Everyone is a beginner when they start. The only way to get more technical skills is to do more of the thing you want to do – and be ok with the stumbling beginners’ lines, or screechy notes.

5. Find a tribe. It might be a group of musicians who jam in the park, a choir, a class, a meetup group, a dance circle, a Facebook group of beginner sketch artists. Find people who seem kind, open to beginners, helpful and encouraging. DO NOT go find the technical experts who despite their great accomplishments are highly critical, competitive or judgemental of beginners. You deserve kindness and support. Fine people who will cheer you on and accept you where you are.

6. Practice being your inner cheer squad. Now this is a bit dorky to admit but I have come to develop, over many years, some almost automatic encouraging phrases that pipe up now when I try something new or hard. I say to myself ‘well done’ or ‘nice work’ or ‘good try’. These come up as a way to comfort myself when I am out of my comfort zone and encourage myself to take the next step. If you grew up with more fearful or anxious voices around you the chances are you have internalised them. You might need to practice saying these kinds of encouraging phrases to yourself as you work, and they might feel very odd at first. Stick with it because it is an investment in your creative future. And the flip side is…

7. Know that your inner critic might pipe up and tell you mean and fearful things about how awful and incompetent, how pretensious, how unskilled or cruddy you are inside your own head. Know that this is normal, common, and doesn’t mean you should stop. It means you are stepping out into brave new territory, you are stretching, you are growing. The more you can quietly ignore those voices and keep doing your creative thing, the more you will connect with the absorption, joy and focus, perhaps the playfulness and even sense of accomplishment that you get from making something yourself.

May the coming year be a fabulously creative year for you!

Dealing with blah

When everything feels flat and pointless, follow your whim.

Sometimes our goals can feel like they are suffocating us, or we can temporarily stop feeling connected to the goals we have been working to.

What to do? How to bounce back?

I put in a vote for some unstructured wandering and musing. Give yourself the morning off – walk down your favourite street. Sit in your favourite forest. Visit your favourite garden. Stroll idly through your favourite museum or shop.

Let random things catch your attention. Take a few photos. Let buried ideas gently surface. Allow your sight, smell, taste, touch, hearing to gently fire up as you walk new paths and see new things.






Sip tea.

Allow space for the new.


Filling the creative well – Who inspires you? (artists)

Who are other artists, illustrators or designers that inspire you?

Gretchen: Franck de las Mercedes he’s based in NYC, born in Nicaragua. he is the founder of the priority Peace Box. You could email him and he would send you this box. It was very abstract, expressionistic, with different colours. The box was totally empty, it wasn’t meant to be opened, but it would say things like ‘handle with care’, ‘peace in side’, ‘fragile’, ‘hope’. No matter where you lived in the world he would send you a box. I was so moved and inspired by this. He was just doing this off his own free will, his expression of giving to others and the world, he was financing this on his own, and was just compelled to keep doing that.

So I follow him and the different things that he’s doing, including public art related to peace. I really like that thing of leaving things in public places for people to stumble across and be inspired or moved or give them a sense of hope when there’s a lot of things going on that can really bring us down, I think art is such a great way to really neutralise some of that and uplift people. I’m really super inspired by the work that he does, it’s great.

I really like that thing of leaving things in public places for people to stumble across and be inspired or moved or give them a sense of hope… 

Nancy:  I am very inspired by the Surrealist movement and see many of my drawings and collaged landscapes to be surreal. I love works with natural materials or amorphous shapes that speak to me. Some of my favourite artists are: Henry Moore, Salvador Dali’, Louise Bourgeois, Remedios Varo, Patrick Dougherty, Andy Goldsworthy, Kiki Smith, Ruth Asawa, Frida Kahlo, Georgia O’Keefe, and Hans Bellmer to name a few.Here is a link to a Pinterest site with artists that inspire me.

Chris: I love comic books. Comic books are a huge huge inspiration. I can’t say enough how much comic books meant to me when I was growing up. Because while mum and dad were in the other room arguing I was in my room drawing and reading comics and escaping. But also when you look at an oil painting I swear to God those people are alchemists, what they do is magic, I don’t understand it, I’ve read books, but it’s just beyond me. But when I look at a comic book, I can study that line, and now that I know they use a brush I know how they make that, and so I could learn by seeing it. I could immediately see it and copy it.

Another person I owe a great debt to in life is Jim Henson who created the Muppets. That guy, for his sheer volume of imagination alone. Not to mention the fact that that was just sheet joy in the things he made…

Another person I owe a great debt to in life is Jim Henson who created the Muppets. That guy, for his sheer volume of imagination alone. Not to mention the fact that that was just sheet joy in the things he made, whether they were serious for movies, or whether they were humorous, for the muppets or sesame street. You know those simple puppets when I was 3 years old, were living things. Big Bird and Oscar the grouch were real things to me. Which is an amazing thing to be able to create life in that way.


About the artists interviewed:
Nancy Lautenbach – I have worked as an illustrator, graphic designer, arts administratorand for 4 years owned a gallery/performance space called Ten Weston Gallery in Grand Rapids, MI where I grew up and lived until 1997. I am a practicing interdisciplinary artist working in a variety of media including: pen and ink, sculpture, ceramics, installation, fibers, and bookmaking. I always carry a sketchbook and/or camera with me. Read more here.

Chris Mostyn – I have taught art in middle school for over a decade now. I have seen a lot of amazing things from kids and some from teachers as well. I have also seen a lot of things that need to change. I have been an illustrator and gallery artist for years but it was always comics I loved best. In 2015 it dawned on me that I had a lot to say about art and teaching and comics would be a fun way to do it. So now, I continue to teach, make comics and ride bicycles around the Midwest. Read more here.

Gretchen Miller – I am a Cleveland based Registered Board Certified Art Therapist who enjoys finding inspiration, creating positive energy, and discovering transformation by working in mixed media, collage, altered art, art journaling, as well as organizing art exchanges and creative collaborations. My online art making community, 6 Degrees of Creativity unites concepts of social networking, connecting, collaboration, and creativity into an engaged global community of artists spreading creative goodness. Read more: Creativity in Motion. Read more here.

Image: Circles, oil pastel, J.Herriman

On retreat we come out of our shells

So excited to be facilitating a day long workshop at this great event in North Sydney later this month!

I attended my first ‘Australian Mixed Media Roadshow’ in Sydney two years ago. It was actually the first time Art is You had come to Australia after many years running similar events in the US.

I was nervous and excited.

I didn’t think I could really afford it (it seemed like such an indulgence!) but I was drawn to it, I felt a pull. To be outrageous. To give myself time. To learn. To play. Finally I committed and pressed ‘register’.

Getting there was a pain in the neck – I caught a bus and then a train and then a taxi to get to the venue, which was in a remote part of Lake Macquarie. It was getting dark when I arrived and the taxi went round and around the park trying to find my accommodation.

I went alone and was a bit nervous. Who would the other people be? What was happening?

As I signed up on the first morning I wondered, ‘why is everyone wearing decorated aprons?’

I felt a little bit like Alice down the rabbit hole. But little by little, just like Alice, I felt more at home and started to enjoy the people, activities, place, conversation and atmosphere that was there.

I got to spend full days with people who live and breathe paint, mixed media, collage. I learnt about new materials. I was shown techniques. But more importantly I felt the benefit of role modelling – those who stand proudly in their quirks, those who embrace their love of creativity – no matter how niche, or wacky, no matter how simple or complex, no matter how low or high brow.. these people loved what they did and they were unapologetic about it. And I LOVED that, and wanted it to soak in to my skin and leave me feeling the same way.

I made friends there and have stayed in touch to this day with some participants from Sydney and New Zealand. What I love about how Salliane (the organiser) approaches the retreats is that EVERYONE is welcome – exactly where they are. Welcome with their talents, their fears, their family dramas, their wacky wild or ordinary outfits, their physical or mobility challenges, their mental health challenges, their confidence or fear, their history with art or their newness to making,

It’s hard to invest in ourselves and take time out for something that seems as ‘frivolous’ as making art just for fun. But in my experience what we are actually investing in is our courage, our passion, our whims and our sense of possibility.

Committing to retreat we actually find ourselves stepping up for what we care about, and allowing ourselves to be seen by a community of like minded people.


The event:

Thursday 21 – Sunday 24, July, North Sydney.

Register HERE for my workshop.

See the full program and choose from all workshops HERE. You can attend for a day or several days. Each day there are a number of workshops to choose between – you choose at the time of registration which full day workshops you wish to attend.

For reflections from the organisers on the retreat experience and some photos see HERE.

Art is You Educator thumb


Delight the senses this winter

Here in the Southern hemisphere we are heading into winter.

For some of us that means no real change: more hot, and maybe just less rain (hello people in the tropics!). For those of us in Australia however, especially those living along the South and East coasts we find the days shortening, rain coming and the sky pulling on that winter shawl that Europe does very well in Winter but we emulate as best we can.

And winter can mean drab.

Winter can mean black and grey as far as the eye can see.

It can mean struggling with rain and damp shoes and wet cuffs and inside out umbrellas during torrential rain.

Winter in Sydney can be that special brand of denial – pretending it’s not arriving and clinging defiantly to our lightweight summer clothes as long as we can and standing at bus stops feeling like the wind is an ice sliver stabbing you in the eye.

And all that.

So what will you do to warm the cockles of your heart when the temperature drops and going out seems a pain and getting around feels wet and cold and miserable?

Here are 10 fresh ways to add zest and colour to your winter days:

  1. Wear a colour you don’t normally wear and find a way to love it. I am embracing both brown and maroon (so so so not my normal colours) and having fun with it too.
  2. Dress to a theme that only you know about! I don’t mean fancy dress, unless you want to really create a stir at the supermarket, I mean a little nod to some fashion or theme that makes you smile. A marquisette brooch and a curled fringe for 1940’s understated glamour, lippy and a fluffy wrap for sexy 60’s starlet, a particularly nice tie pin or vintage bag for suave dapper gent, or maybe a dash of steampunk, 70’s newsreader or holiday maker from the Riveriera. Whatever makes you smile and you can discretely pop into your 9-5.
  3. Wear the brightest, funkiest underwear or socks you have.  For no reason, wear the ‘good stuff’.
  4. Pop with colour on the inside and give your tastebuds a treat as well – eat your greens, your blues, your yellows, reds and oranges. Try sizzling hot spices and warm yourself inside out. Time for a curry? A hotpot? Warm soup?
  5. Get a throw or some cushions that feel soft and cuddly, velvety and comforting. Get a snuggly scarf or splurge on some warm and silky tights. If you don’t want to buy more stuff just swap with a friend to get a fresh look. I’m serious; the sharing economy!
  6. Use fire to light up your inner flame – candles at the dinner table or tea lights in the bath room while you enjoy your hot bath (used safely! Never unattended, seriously, someone I know just had their house burn down because they forgot to blow one out.) If candles aren’t your bag what about solar powered fairy lights for the garden or some warm looking lamps indoors?
  7. People can be more isolated in winter. If you crave closeness or touch why not try a dance class or get an aromatherapy massage. If social contact of any kind is something you crave you could find a way to volunteer that creates contact with people or animals in a way that you find nourishing – visiting the elderly, reading for the sight impaired, walking dogs for a shelter, etc.
  8. Use smell to beat that icy cold blankness of winter – try an oil burner with lemongrass, yang yang, up notes of citrus (bergamot and limeade both favourites of mine), or sandalwood.
  9. If you feel bleak or melancholy try writing about it, or even look up some poems about the seasons to discover that people through the ages have been affected by and observant of the changes in the seasons. Document the sensations, the feelings of winter.
  10. If you can’t beat ’em join ’em – in nature winter is about rest and rejuvenation. The soil is conditioned by the fallen leaves, plants look bare while the work happens under the surface to build new buds and growth for spring. Embrace the cold and bare time to go deeper and process the year that’s been. What work can you be doing under the surface to help some new growth appear in spring? Maybe this is a time for rest and consolidation. Go with it!

Sometimes self care means delighting the senses, honouring how we feel and creating a sense of delight for ourselves.


Letting the strange pull of what we love transform our lives

The idea that we should do what we love – not to make money, not to get famous – but because we’ll be miserably, whiney cube-bots hiding our beautiful gifts from the world if we don’t is a central tenant of my teacher, mentor and friend Barbara Sher’s work.

But what is it like to discover what you love and follow the strange compelling pull of it into unknown territory?

I think it is to honour the seeds of potential inside ourselves, and to take one step in front of the other in directions that feel strangely delicious and compelling but for no good reason we can think of. And I think it works. Truly, at some bone-deep, certain like a solid piece of granite, and shimmery like a dragon fly’s wings level inside me, I think it works. I am certain, and at the same time can’t quite believe it does. It seems almost too magical, that by following our deep down pull towards things we transform and open up the paths before us and find ourselves happier and better suited to our lives.

I’ll give you an example.

When I was most miserable in my job 5 or so years ago, I found myself drawing simple line drawings and complaining on the page. Day after day, week after week. I made them into tiny little badly photocopied zines. I sold a couple. I kept making them. For no particular reason other than because it kept me alive. Sometimes I’d send them to my friends (oh you wanted an unsolicited litany of complaint in biro with stick figures arriving in your mailbox? You are WELCOME!) And sometimes it made me laugh, or cry a little, and that made everything easier. I had no grand plan or end point in mind, I just knew that drawing and writing made me feel better. 100’s of pages amassed. Now I work as an art therapist and creativity coach, helping people to find the daily piece of creativity that will make their lives richer and more authentic, and part of the reason I feel confident to do this work is because I have lived it and breathed it myself. Little did I know on those evenings with just a black pen to express myself that I was giving myself an apprenticeship in the healing powers of creative expression, that would help give me confidence to make a huge leap of a career shift.

But enough about me. Here is another.

I have a colleague who was in a bit of a slump for a few years. She wasn’t sure about her job, it wasn’t particularly fulfilling, her relationship came to an end, connection with extended family was a bit stressful, and she couldn’t seem to find her spark. Nothing much interested her, no hobbies or afterwork activities really called to her. The only thing that really spoke to her in a strange and hard to understand way was…Italy. Italian culture, mid century Italian literature, food, Italian film. The imagery of the golden undulating hills, the fresh crispness of the crinkled coastline, the optimism she perceived as steeped into the words of the thinkers from that country, the openness to debate and discussion, the humour. So she decided to go. On a trip across Northern Italy by herself. Going to jazz bars by herself. Meeting a local, where suddenly, there was a spark. Which led to a holiday romance, then an extended long distance romance, then visits across the seas, and before long it led to packing up and moving across the world to be together, a wedding, and now a beautiful little baby. The last time I saw her she was happier and more self assured than I had ever seen her.

I just read a book, ‘Julie and Julia’ (by Julie Powell).

Have you read it? Don’t let the sugary yellow and pink cover of the edition I read fool you – it’s not the badly written light fluffball of ‘chick lit’ (I know, I hate that term too) the cover suggests, it is a funny, well constructed, sharp and engaging look at the experience of the author over a one year period as she follows up her hard to explain, not exactly rational decision to cook all of the recipes from a cookbook by Julia Childs called Mastering the Art of French Cooking. It is a great example of following the tug of what fascinates you, without knowing where it will lead, or why, or having it be a rational-minded step towards some predestined future. In her case making complicated French recipes every day in her tiny grotty New York apartment, led to her keeping a blog about it, which led to media coverage, which ultimately led to a book deal, which lead to a move (WITH MERYL STREEP STARRING!!) and being able to leave the sh*tty job she was bored in. From the book’s description of the journey anyway, it also sounds like it led to lots of self reflection and developing an encouraging inner voice and hope for the future. Not a bad outcome for a whim that her family probably thought was bonkers to begin with.

So.. do what you love. At least the nub of it – the solid core of what you love that brings the most fascination and satisfaction.

But let me warn you: it wont magically transform you into someone who is always chirpy, only eats kale smoothies, has perfect teeth, loves to jog before dawn and drives a platinum plated low emissions batman ferrari. It wont neccessarily give you a Willy Wonky style golden ticket out of your day job. It wont save you from losing your keys, tucking your skirt into your knickers accidentally, your one day death or the death of your loved ones, or even existential terror appearing at 4 in the morning sometimes. That, I’m sorry is the human condition and I don’t have a cure for that one. But what it WILL do is make your life more interesting, more authentically ‘you’ and more satisfying at a deep level. Which is nice even while when you are tucking your skirt out of your knickers awkwardly in the middle of a shopping centre or ferreting around at home for keys that are making you later and later for your next meeting.

To get there you might need to practice tuning out the ego (that says things like ‘it will have to be the BEST and BIGGEST project that makes us the MOST money and fame and gold stars’, because it loves us and thinks this is what makes us happy)… and practice tuning into the quiet inner voice (lets call it soul for the sake of having a name) that says ‘just do a little bit of it. In your pyjamas, in the soft morning light, let your fingers, eyes, mind, senses enjoy and delight in this thing you want to do, for no reason other than joy’. Because you see the soul loves us too, and knows that even though we often forget, the simple pleasures, the irrational and childlike delights make us truly happy.

Coming events


For help to reconnect with your old dreams and the things that light you up, come along to my Sydney based face to face vision board workshop on 6th February. We use guided journalling, group discussion, collage and mixed media art fun to create a roadmap of what you love and care about and need more of in your life.

bigthingsIf you are located somewhere else and want to rediscover what makes you come alive, drop me a line about my art therapy informed coaching. I work with clients all over the world to help reconnect with dreams and make them happen, and we can make creating a vision for your year a key step in our work together.




I am also running a very nourishing and relaxing 6-week Women’s Wellbeing Group on Wednesday evenings in Sydney. The next group is starting on Wednesday the 17th February in Glebe. To find out more or get your ticket see here.