What’s On

To view the festival program click here

  • Wagana Dancers

    The Wagana Dancers perform contemporary and traditional Aboriginal dances inspired by the beautiful Blue Mountains and Central West NSW country.
  • DidJital

    didJital delivers a unique fusion of insane beats, didJeridu and Indigenous language. A highly infectious dance experience, didJital bring ancient knowledge to a modern world.
  • Clayton Donovan

    Soak up the flavours and enjoy watching Clayton cook up a storm.
  • Dunghutti Canoe

    Dunghutti Elder men will work with festival attendees to make model size bark canoes.
  • Ceremony

    Join with local Gumbaynggirr Elders to be welcomed to country in both English and the traditional Gumbaynggirr language
  • Three Rivers

    Gugabarrway Bindarray incorporate traditional moves and contemporary style to create powerful dance pieces.
  • Wajarr Ngaarlu

    The Wajjarr Narruu Dancers perform traditional Gumbaynggirr Aboriginal dance to the sound of the didgeridoo.
  • (Our) Flash Mob

    Twenty young dancers from Worimi and Biripi Nations will be performing the (Our) Flash Mob dance.
  • Language

    Local Gumbaynggirr Elder, Uncle Michael Jarrett, will be sharing his culture in the Gumbaynggirr language tent.
  • Briggs

    Briggs is loud, complex, thoughtful, brash and flippant, often all at the same time. He takes what he sees, whether in his hometown of Shepparton, on the road or when sleeping on friends’ couches and simply turns it into rap music.
  • Emma Donovan

    Emma Donovan and the PutBacks are a Melbourne soul outfit who have recently released an outstanding album through Hope Street Recordings.
  • Archie Roach

    Archie is Australia’s beloved, respected and admired Aboriginal singer/songwriter with a voice and sensibility that is this country’s most important song line.
  • Cultural Talks

    Local Gumbaynggirr man and Garlambirla Elder, Uncle Mark Flanders will be sharing stories about bush tucker and the local flora and fauna
  • Storytelling

    Gumbaynggirr Elder, Aunty Bea Ballangarry, creates an accessible and safe space for people to connect through story and culture.
  • Elder Cafés

    The Elder cafés will be open for the duration of the Festival.
  • Biripi Artists

    Ochre has been used in Australia for thousands of years for art-making and ceremony and Gangga Marrang will be bringing ochre from Biripi country.
  • Worimi Weavers

    It's weaving all round in the Worimi tent. Learn the traditional skill of weaving using locally sourced and dyed materials at festival.
  • Freedom Ride

    The original Freedom Ride was conducted in 1965, by Charlie Perkins with a band of students from Sydney University as a response to the segregation and racism of towns in regional Australia.