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WOMEN & MUSIC W W W.T EO M AG A Z I N E .CO M . AU

I S S U E // N I N E T E E N


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INTRODUCING: KALEIDOSCOPE PRODUCTIONS FROM FILM SCHOOL TO ONE OF ADELAIDE’S TOP PRODUCERS. BECAUSE THE NIGHT FASHION EDITORIAL GIRL ON TOUR ARTWORK BY AMY CROW MISS MUSE POEM BY BIANCA IOVINO THE TALE OF SALLY JANE POEM BY REBECCA COPELAND ON THE RISE: BOEHM INTIMATES AUSTRALIAN LUXE LINGERIE LABEL FOR THE LOVERS HOW MANY LIES FASHION EDITORIAL BABES IN ROCK ADELAIDE SISTERS DONNA AND MONI DISCUSS WHAT IT’S LIKE TO BE FEMALES IN THE MUSIC SCENE, WHY THEIR BAND HAD A PERSONNEL CHANGE AND WHAT’S HAPPENING WITH THE BABES IN 2018. EAST COAST ESCAPADE ARTWORK BY HARLEY & HÄNDEN STARS IN HER EYES FASHION EDITORIAL PHOTO JOURNAL: LIFE ON THE ROAD A SERIES OF IMAGES DEPICTING THE NOMADIC LIFESTYLE OF A MUSICIAN. THE BEST OF 2017 LIVE MUSIC

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FEATURED CONTRIBUTORS

CHLOE JADE MILLER

HANNAH VAN HARSKAMP

My favourite band to see live is King Gizzard and the Lizard Wizard—they’re always unreal live. I walk away a smiling sweaty mess every time.

I’m listening to ‘Do What You Want’ by The Presets—it always gets me pumped and motivated.

ST YLIST/PHOTOGRAPHER

I love taking photos of my friends—usually when they’re not expecting it. Also, I love directing my own shoots, dreaming up an idea or storyline and taking it from there.

GRAPHIC DESIGNER/ARTIST

My artwork is inspired by packaging, fashion and patterns. The best colour combination is anything pastel, especially pink and mint green.

When I’m not styling or taking photos for TEO you’ll find me at a gig or at my day job, working as a graphic designer.

I feel most empowered when I see my designs in their rightful environment!


I get inspiration from music and the ’60s and ’70s.

My best advice for young artists is don’t let anybody tell you that you cannot achieve or dream big within the creative industry! Work hard and you can achieve it.

My wardrobe staples are my vintage ’70s brown faux fur coat (I live in it) and my old faithful Doc Martens. The most important thing I’ve ever learnt is to back yourself; pursuing your passions and working hard leads to great things, and sometimes it’s just dumb luck.

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EDITOR’S LETTER We’ve finally reached the end of 2017 and it’s been a crazy, yet rewarding journey! December marks the release of our 19th issue—the perfect time to reflect on what we’ve achieved this year—with thanks to our readers and supporters. Some highlights of 2017 include: the release of four issues, expanding our Sydney team and branching out into Melbourne.

In July, we hi-jacked Crown and Anchor’s gig room on a Thursday night in sleepy Adelaide, throwing a party to celebrate the launch of our 17th issue. Four Aussie experimental bands entertained the crowd including one all the way from the Blue Mountains. We aim to bring bigger and better events in 2018, with a continued focus on showcasing Australia’s creative scene and supporting industry newcomers. Stay tuned for exciting changes in the new year, and for now, you can gaze your eyes upon our latest issue. ‘Women & Music’ focusses on females in the music scene, challenging outdated perceptions and the notion of ‘groupies.’ Happy reading! Susannah x

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FOUNDER & EDITOR

SUSANNAH IOANNOU DEPUTY EDITORS

ESTHER REYNOLDS-VERCO LUCY AHERN VANESSA LOCAMPO ART DIRECTION & DESIGN

COURTNEY ROBINSON MARKETING CONSULTANT

OLGA WINTER LOGO DESIGN

JANICE CUI

JOURNALISTS Dasha Romanowski Ebony Story

CREATIVE WRITERS Bianca Iovino Rebecca Copeland

PHOTOGRAPHY Adam Stanley Baxter William Bensley Media Dimitra Koriozos Hayley Jessup Josh McCawley Liam Mason Lydia Heise Peter Pap

ST YLING Chloe Jade Miller Elenor Jones-Gray Lydia Heise Mary Lawas

HAIR Candice Stanley Elenor Jones-Gray Rock Retro Scissors Katie Kromwijk

MAKEUP Candice Stanley Elenor Jones-Gray RVL Makeup

MODELS AZALEA Models Pride Models Elenor Jones-Gray

ARTISTS Amy Crow Harley & Händen

PARTNERS Rock Retro Scissors 10

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COVER IMAGE MODEL

AZALEA Models Simona Beric HAIR

Rock Retro Scissors Katie Kromwijk MAKEUP

RVL Makeup STYLING

Chloe Jade Miller PHOTOGRAPHER

Dimitra Koriozos

SIMONA WEARS STYLIST’S OWN DRESS

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INTRODUCING: KALEIDOSCOPE PRODUCTIONS FROM FILM SCHOOL TO ONE OF ADELAIDE’S TOP PRODUCERS. WORDS

Ebony Story

PHOTOGRAPHY Liam

Mason

If you’re in Adelaide, you’ve probably heard of Kaleidoscope Productions. Jonathon Symons-Lawrence is putting his company on the map as he produces and

directs music videos, short films and a myriad of other projects. Kaleidoscope has been gaining momentum

with a reputation for passion paired with quality

filmmaking, so it’s no wonder he has over 20 bands lined up wanting to work with him.

TEO caught up with Jonathon over a cup of peppermint tea to find out more about the world of producing and all the blood, sweat and tears that go with it.

TEO: What are the origins of Kaleidoscope Productions?

Jonathon: Basically, I went to film school and did

a whole bunch of stuff and I was thinking about starting my own business. I remember I was at Shotz

on Pirie Street [in Adelaide]. I was pretty drunk and found a pinwheel. I thought it was pretty cool, a little kaleidoscopic pinwheel, and I wrote on my arm ‘don’t

forget Kaleidoscope Productions.’ I woke up the next

morning and went to the ABS, registered the name and then nothing happened and it fizzled out.

A few years later I was at a house party and bumped

This year alone we’ve done about nine productions, and over the past two years it’s definitely ramped up. It can be the most beautifully exhausting thing in the world. Can you describe your role as a producer?

A producer is someone who takes something from concept and creates it. The producer organises the talent, the cast and crew, the location, budget, the legal side of things, concept, pre-production, principal photography, post production and the final product. You’re the mastermind, the smoke and shadows, you’re the guy that makes it happen, and it can be one of the strangest, most exhilarating and stressful processes of your life. What do you enjoy most about producing?

Probably what I like most is problem solving and seeing a project unfold. I enjoy being a leader and most of the time I’m motivating people to be a part of a production. If there is little to no money in it, then you have to rely on their passion, and as a producer you have to talk to them in a way that makes them enthused to work on it and be a part of the project.

into an old mate Nick Eades, who I went to film school

So, when a client approaches you and is interested in

him about starting a film business that works on short

Pretty much what will happen is we’ll sit down and

Richards who played in a band called Tabula Rasa. He

sign off on it and I’ll get them to write me a treatment,

was quoted by another business and I said to him that it

see, including characters and how the band is viewed—

of cameras, edited it and threw it up on our Vimeo

treatment we create a shot list, which denotes how many

with—and who is now my editor—and got talking to

your work, where do you go from there?

films and features. Around the same time, I met Graeme

discuss what the idea is. Once we’ve got the idea we’ll

asked about being filmed live, and mentioned what he

which is a written documentation of what they want to

didn’t sound right. So we went out and bought a couple

wide shots and close ups etcetera. Once I get the

page, and that was the beginning.

shots you want to do, and then we go location scouting!

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Jonathon Symons-Lawrence on set with Kaleidoscope Productions crew for the Zero ‘Burn The Page’ video.

While we’re searching for a suitable location we’re sorting out character breakdowns, and then you advertise for actors. Once we have a location and a production date I get a hold of Pirie Martin of Kessel Run Productions and ask him to be my first AD (Assistant Director), I also get a hold of Isaac Szepessy to be my DOP (Director of Photography). Then we get cameras ready, crew, cast and lighting ready and any other props we need. Usually when that’s all organised I’ll write up call sheets that denote what time and where we all need to be. Then we film it and give it to editing which is post production. And finally, we end up with the finished product! When a band approaches you and wants to do a music video, what would you like them to know before they come to you?

Kaleidoscope has about 20 productions under its belt. So if I could say anything, with the last two years as any indication, I think we’re going to be working on bigger projects and working with different and established bands. You know, it would be nice to have a studio as well! I’d love to work on a corporate ad campaign and a feature film as a director. I’d also love to produce a tour video. We’ll just keep growing and getting more recognition, but I wouldn’t be anywhere without the first few years of myself and Nick stressing out. A producer is nothing without their crew and I’m so thankful for those who work with me. A final quote on producing... You need to love the industry or it’ll eat you alive [laughs].

One thing I will ask of any band is to have an idea of exactly what you want in your mind. Even if you have a band or music video that inspires you—obviously don’t rip it off—but if that style is what you like, pick out a few shots or the general dynamic of it and that’s perfect for me to decipher and break down. Where would you like to be in five years?

I want to stay in Adelaide, and as of right now Ebony Story D E C E M B E R I S SKoebsch U E 1 9 PHOTOGRAPHY Benon

FOLLOW KALEIDOSCOPE PRODUCTIONS

facebook.com/kaleidoscopeau instagram.com/kaleidoscope_productions vimeo.com/kaleidoscopeau

WORDS

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eyewear.com


Summer 2018


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BECAUSE THE NIGHT

HAIR

Rock Retro Scissors Katie Kromwijk MAKEUP

RVL Makeup STYLING

Chloe Jade Miller MODEL

AZALEA Models Simona Beric PHOTOGRAPHER

Dimitra Koriozos LOCATION

Tollgate Motel

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T E O WEARS M A G SIMONA

VINTAGE SLIP DRESS FROM FOX ON THE RUN VINTAGE

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SIMONA WEARS VINTAGE KIMONO FROM FOX ON THE RUN VINTAGE VINTAGE SLIP DRESS FROM FOX ON THE RUN VINTAGE D E C E M B E R

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VINTAGE SUNGLASSES FROM HAUS OF DENIM AND LACE VINTAGE BOMBER JACKET FROM THE LION THE WITCH VINTAGE 1920 ‘MARION MAXI DRESS’

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SIMONA WEARS 1920 ‘ZENAIDA DRESS’ STYLIST’S OWN SHOES

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SIMONA WEARS

D E C E M B E FROM R I S THE S U LION E 1THE 9 WITCH VINTAGE VINTAGE SCARF

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SIMONA WEARS VINTAGE KIMONO FROM FOX ON THE RUN VINTAGE STYLIST’S OWN PANTS VINTAGE SCARF FROM THE LION THE WITCH VINTAGE D E C E M B E R

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SIMONA WEARS VINTAGE JACKET FROM THE LION THE WITCH VINTAGE

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T E O WEARS M A G SIMONA

STYLIST’S OWN DRESS

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GIRL ON TOUR

Amy Crow is a multidisciplinary creator from Brisbane, Australia. She has studied makeup, hairdressing, graphic design, photography, visual arts and user experience—earning her

the nickname ‘Amy All Trades.’ Amy is continually delighted by the way her skills cross over and complement one another, allowing her to be adaptive and versatile. Her strengths lie

in analogue practices such as painting and screen printing but she enjoys the freedom that digital tools offer, aiming to constantly create and acquire new skills.

Amy’s portrait is of Ella Fence, a Gold Coast born but Brisbane-based singer/songwriter.

Amy says that Ella displays a certain defiance, while maintaining a feminine vulnerability. “I was inspired by her because she defies the general female groupie situation. In fact,

she’s quite the opposite—she’s the one touring and the one front and centre stage. She’s a fantastic female force sorely needed in the music industry,” Amy says.

FOLLOW AMY CROW

instagram.com/amycrow_design amycrow.com

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MISS MUSE POEM BY BIANCA IOVINO

She is my muse— my mistress. Enigmatic. Devoted. Divine. Follow me into the dark, baby— I think I would do the same. Without her, we would not be. I could smash glass bottles and sometimes I do— and she would still applaud the sound. Sacred loyalty is concealed only for someone or something you wholeheartedly adore. Strands of blonde cling to my bed, her lipstick covering the butts that are hers, and the men she tantalises. I can soar in the ecstasy of it all but her smell keeps me buoyed when the high is too much. She holds me in the sweat of night and basks in the rays of our success. Mouthing the words I write about her, she sits side-saddle and side-stage. Where I need her.

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THE TALE OF SALLY JANE POEM BY REBECCA COPELAND

I will not let you re-write me— as a girl who opened her legs to open the door to rock ‘n’ roll. I never slept with rockstars to be close to them; I never needed to. Because I was the one they needed to be close to. The girl who would never tell her real name. The girl who found the courageous and made them poetic fools. You’re not supposed to make friends with rockstars, but the music brought us together. The muse that healed our wounds and led us to a new reality and way of thinking. I listened to his music and I saw— my entire future, but this love story didn’t end with him. I just guided him to where he needed to go; to the right truths and to the right doors. I was the muse, the spirit, the inspiration. I was Sally Jane, the girl with the fake name but a real love for rock ‘n’ roll. Because in the real world, rock ‘n’ roll is the only thing that’s real. FOLLOW REBECCA COPELAND

instagram.com/beccopeland

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ON THE RISE:

T E O M A G

BOEHM INTIMATES

AUSTRALIAN LUXE LINGERIE LABEL FOR THE LOVERS Boehm Intimates is an Australian boutique lingerie label based in Sydney. Created with a charming blend of delicate lace and luxe fabrics, each set feels as heavenly as it looks. D E C E M B E R

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T E O M BOEHM A G FOLLOW INTIMATES

facebook.com/boehmintimates instagram.com/boehm.intimates boehmintimates.com

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HOW MANY LIES

HAIR AND MAKEUP

Candice Stanley STYLING

Mary Lawas MODEL

Pride Models Accalia PHOTOGRAPHER

Adam Stanley

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T E O M WEARS A G ACCALIA

STYLIST’S OWN TOP FORCAST ‘CHARLIE DRAPED SKIRT’

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ACCALIA WEARS STYLIST’S OWN TEE AUTARK ‘DRAPE DRESS’

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ACCALIA WEARS STYLIST’S OWN TEE AUTARK ‘DRAPE DRESS’ STYLIST’S OWN SOCKS STYLIST’S OWN SHOES

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BABES IN ROCK ADELAIDE SISTERS DONNA AND MONI DISCUSS WHAT IT’S LIKE TO BE FEMALES IN THE MUSIC SCENE, WHY THEIR BAND HAD A PERSONNEL CHANGE AND WHAT’S HAPPENING WITH THE BABES IN 2018. Moni Lashes and Donna D are the kick-ass sisters behind Adelaide rock ‘n’ roll four-piece, The Babes. Their gritty driving sound reminiscent of ’70s and ’80s American rock has allowed the band to make

a name for themselves both nationally and internationally—Cherie Currie, Ace Frehley and Sebastian Bach are just a few of the artists they’ve supported in previous years.

We caught up with the girls to find out what they’ve been doing, and picked their brains on their experiences as women in the rock ‘n’ roll scene.

TEO: Firstly, the question on everyone’s minds: how’s the band adapting to the lineup change, and what prompted it?

Moni: Our former singer Johnny just couldn’t commit how we needed him to but we wish him really

well in his future. Our former bass player Mr Hell is actually my husband and is a full-time filmmaker. He just couldn’t commit time-wise to the band as needed either.

Our new bass player Corey Stone is [mine] and Donna’s brother. Before he was in the band, he was the ghost promoter behind our band, and he’s the most committed Babes gang member I know.

“WOMEN IN MUSIC

You’ve recently released your latest EP, It Ain’t Easy. Tell me a bit

HAVE TO DO

Moni: We tried to write the songs so they transport you to 1978, to an

DOUBLE THE WORK, TO GET HALF THE RECOGNITION.”

about the writing and recording process for it.

American dive bar in the middle of nowhere, beer in hand and playing pool with your crew.

We recorded this EP at House of Sap with our legendary engineers Greg Clifford and Jarred Nettle, who are icons in their field. They work with

some real Aussie rock royalty like The Angels—it’s really awesome to have these magic makers in our gang!

What’s coming up for you in 2018?

Donna: In the new year we are headed to the States! I went over to the US for a holiday last year and

fell in love with the place, and to know that this time I get to go back with my guitar makes me feel like a very lucky chick! We have secured a major support spot and a couple of rad festival dates too.

It’s a sad reality that sometimes women aren’t taken as seriously as their male counterparts in the music industry. Have you experienced this sort of thing as a woman in a band?

Donna: I would have to say I have experienced that feeling of intimidation when walking into maledominated music stores, gigs and venues but have found that just being myself and not getting too worked up about it is better than investing too much in what other people think!

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WORDS

Dasha Romanowski Media

PHOTOGRAPHY Bensley

At the end of the day, male or female, we all dig rock ‘n’ roll and want to have a good time, so to me gender shouldn’t play too much of a role. If you dig the songs then get into it, I say! Moni: I’m of the belief that women in music have to do double the work, to get half the recognition. Having said that, though, it really fuels my fire. Whenever I feel like I’m being talked down to at music stores or gigs or whatever, I just think of that person having to work their 9-5er, and it makes me smash the drums harder next time I’m on the kit. There are some absolutely kick-ass female rock musicians out there but the rock world has traditionally been dominated by men, especially in the ’70s and

What are your thoughts on the idea of the ‘groupie’? Do you think it’s a negative stereotype, or a positive role that allows fans to be passionate about their favourite musicians? Moni: I have no issues with how other people live their lives, groupies or not—as long as no-one’s getting hurt, go for it. We all just want the music, and are all too busy to get distracted from anything that might get in the way of achieving our goals. We personally don’t really have time for the classic groupie, but we are always looking for new recruits for our rock ‘n’ roll gang, so join us now! Donna: Similar to Moni, I think it’s every guy and girl’s prerogative to fancy whoever they like, be it a guy on the street or one on stage licking the microphone like David Lee Roth. There were some incredibly influential women back in the day who I’m sure were classified as ‘groupies’ but I see them as strong and powerful for owning their sexuality.

’80s. Has this ever affected you as a fan of rock music? Donna: I have my favourite bands and performers from the ’70s and ’80s, and yes, majority are men, but as you mentioned there are some females who were true pioneers and forces to be reckoned with! All of the chicks from The Runaways, my sister and I always come back to, as well as Roxy and Maxine Petrucci of Madam X.

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FOLLOW THE BABES

facebook.com/TheBabesRock instagram.com/thebabesrock thebabesrock.com youtube.com/user/OfficialTheBabes

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EAST COAST ESCAPADE Harley Barnes-Roos, of Harley & Händen, is a Townsville-raised, Brisbane-based graphic designer, stripper and artist who specialises in hand embroidery and paper collage. Harley took inspiration from her six week trip to the USA earlier this year, to design and hand sew this piece. The images featured depict: a short but sweet last minute road trip, stripping at Pumps Brooklyn, getting stoned and being toured around by locals.

FOLLOW HARLEY & HĂ„NDEN

instagram.com/harleyandhanden

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STARS IN HER EYES

HAIR AND MAKEUP

Elenor Jones-Gray STYLING

Elenor Jones-Gray Lydia Heise MODEL

Elenor Jones-Gray PHOTOGRAPHER

Lydia Heise

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PHOTO JOURNAL LIFE ON THE ROAD

A SERIES OF IMAGES DEPICTING THE NOMADIC LIFESTYLE OF A MUSICIAN. PHOTOGRAPHY

Hayley Jessup

FOLLOW HAYLEY JESSUP

instagram.com/thewanderingmemories thewanderingmemories.wixsite.com/thewanderingmemories

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THE BEST OF 2017 /

LIVE MUSIC

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ACE FREHLEY

ALICE COOPER

Ace Frehley PHOTO Josh McCawley

Alice Cooper PHOTO Josh McCawley

JUSTIN HAWKINS

The Darkness PHOTO Baxter William

BRENT WOODS

Sebastian Bach PHOTO Josh McCawley

D E C E M B E R

I S S U E

1 9

87


T E O M A G

88

LEVI BENTON

MARK HOLCOMB

Miss May I PHOTO Josh McCawley

Periphery PHOTO Josh McCawley

NITA STRAUSS

SEBASTIAN BACH

Alice Cooper PHOTO Josh McCawley

Sebastian Bach PHOTO Josh McCawley

T E O M A G A Z I N E . C O M . A U


T E O M A G

SPENCER CHAMBERLAIN

STEVE ‘LIPS’ KUDLOW

Underoath PHOTO Josh McCawley

Anvil

TASH SULTANA

WHITFIELD CRANE

Tash Sultana PHOTO Baxter William

Ugly Kid Joe PHOTO Peter Pap

D E C E M B E R

I S S U E

PHOTO Peter

1 9

Pap

89


T E O M A G

90

T E O M A G A Z I N E . C O M . A U


T E O M A G

D E C E M B E R

I S S U E

1 9

91


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ISSUE 17 // WOMEN & MUSIC  
ISSUE 17 // WOMEN & MUSIC