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It culminated with Professor Sarah Miller, wielding a giant pair of scissors, cutting a red ribbon—held at one end by ourselves and at the other by UNSW Librarian Martin Borchert—before a large monitor displaying Real Time on TROVE.
In the first part of the evening, Martin del Amo spoke to the value of Real Time’s analytic reviews and Heidrun Lohr’s photographs of his work and danced an achingly exquisite solo embodying the passion of Maria Callas in performance.
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Focusing on Sydney performance, art and refugees, and errant arts funding policies, Caroline looks back on the years she wrote extensively for Real Time.
Erin, who commenced writing for us in 1997, bravely corrals Real Time’s enormous coverage of dance across Australia.
Lost for words, aching to respond, to what just happened. Martin Borchert spoke of two kinds of ‘value adding’ the exhibition offered: firstly a kind of ‘glamour’ thanks to the performative and installation components which enhanced visitor engagement for the new exhibition space, and secondly the ways in which the audio (artist interviews) and video (performance documentation) components made for the exhibition would be preserved and further the range and depth of the Real Time archive.
Special thanks to Sandy Edwards for the photographs of the launch.
All the best, Keith & Virginia – Top image credit: Virginia Baxter, Keith Gallasch at Real Time Trove archive launch, photo Sandy Edwards The launch of the 1994-2015 print editions of Real Time on the National Library of Australia’s TROVE website was a memorable night of performances, reminiscences and wise words about cultural memory and the importance of archiving, inflected with laughter and a few tears.