Māngere-Ōtāhuhu Arts

NOTICEBOARD

Share, Seek and Promote


The Māngere Ōtāhuhu Arts Noticeboard and monthly E-Newsletter is a place for creative artists, groups and organisations in the local area to share, seek, promote, and post a "call-out" to the local community.

The E-Newsletter goes out in the first week of every month and focuses on news and events happening within that month. E-Newsletter submissions are required by the last day of each month to be included in the following months newsletter. Noticeboard submissions can be received at anytime and will be published online within 1-2 days. 

You can submit your notice for either the Noticeboard, or the monthly E-Newsletter or both. We'll also endeavour to share your notice on the Māngere Ōtāhuhu Arts Facebook page if you like. Simply fill in the notice submission form here. Or email renee@mangereotahuhuarts.org.nz with your notice: title, jpeg image and text.  

Remember to sign up to receive the monthly e-newsletter here and follow us on Facebook @mangereotahuhuarts

Check out our current notices below.


Okalani Film Festival 7 September

On 7 Sept is the Okalani Film Festival. Celebrating Tongan film making with a selection of films from Tongans around the globe and local.  Including; Ofakilevuka Guttenbeil-Likiliki, Juliana Brown Eyes, Malani Wolfgramm, Maria Vai, Sisiuno Helu and Simulata Pope. 

Screening night will be run by Tongan MC Alice Lolohea (NuiFM) and include performances, a Q&A session with filmmakers, live DJ set by Rizvan and food - traditional dishes and Otai in true Tongan spirit!  

This event is FREE and brought to you by MALOSI PICTURES, G.I.F.T Productions, The Nuku`alofa Film Festival and Māngere Ōtāhuhu Arts. 

WHERE: Mangere Arts Centre
WHEN: 7pm - 9:30pm. 
FREE. 

Follow the Facebook event for further details and announcements here

 Directed and edited by Simulata Pope. 26 Minutes  Southside Rise: Behind the show is a short documentary highlighting the journey of 60 young Polynesian Leaders from 8 South Auckland schools in a movement which signifies leadership and education. These young people worked tiredly with the Black Friars Theatre company, to sell out a full-scale original production using creative mediums of dance, theatre, music, media and spoken word. Interwoven in this film are the personal insights of the directors and the key production departments themselves which reassures coming “from the hood. Too the hood. To heal the hood.” (Dr Michelle Johansson). Southside Rise: Behind the show, shows the journey of what really happened behind the scenes on a level that will depict what it takes to put on a show and also what it takes to Rise.

Directed and edited by Simulata Pope. 26 Minutes

Southside Rise: Behind the show is a short documentary highlighting the journey of 60 young Polynesian Leaders from 8 South Auckland schools in a movement which signifies leadership and education. These young people worked tiredly with the Black Friars Theatre company, to sell out a full-scale original production using creative mediums of dance, theatre, music, media and spoken word. Interwoven in this film are the personal insights of the directors and the key production departments themselves which reassures coming “from the hood. Too the hood. To heal the hood.” (Dr Michelle Johansson). Southside Rise: Behind the show, shows the journey of what really happened behind the scenes on a level that will depict what it takes to put on a show and also what it takes to Rise.

  Still of "Diabets, prevention is better than cure"  Wake up! Team New Zealand - "Diabets, prevention is better than cure" Directed by Maria Vai This video is part of the Wake up! Project, designed to mobilise the region’s young people (18-25 years old) on the non-communicable diseases issue and use more dynamic communication techniques to deal with this health topic. Video description below: Four young female students of Tongan heritage living in New Zealand are mobilising against non-communicable diseases. In their film, they highlight the impact of diabetes, not only on the quality of life of those affected, but also on family members. This moving short film is a strong, sensitive and hopeful call to communities to take better charge of their health.

Still of "Diabets, prevention is better than cure"
Wake up! Team New Zealand - "Diabets, prevention is better than cure" Directed by Maria Vai
This video is part of the Wake up! Project, designed to mobilise the region’s young people (18-25 years old) on the non-communicable diseases issue and use more dynamic communication techniques to deal with this health topic. Video description below: Four young female students of Tongan heritage living in New Zealand are mobilising against non-communicable diseases. In their film, they highlight the impact of diabetes, not only on the quality of life of those affected, but also on family members. This moving short film is a strong, sensitive and hopeful call to communities to take better charge of their health.

Renee Tanner