Jump First, Ask Later is a high-octane multi award-winning urban portrait of the streets of Western Sydney.

Featuring members of the Dauntless Movement Crew and directed by Byron Perry, this multi award-winning show tells the stories of six young champions of Fairfield’s underground parkour and street style community.

See every flip, trick and drop of sweat in this celebration of the will to succeed of those growing up in one of Australia’s most vibrant areas.

Urban freestyle, parkour and dance intersect to create a killer theatre experience about finding your path by jumping over life’s obstacles.

“The young group of performers are dismissing myths and crushing stereotypes left, right and centre.” The Brag

Recommended for ages 10+

Post show Q&A performances and locations

Director & Choreographer Byron Perry

AV Design Sean Bacon

Lighting Designer Benjamin Cisterne

Sound Design Luke Smiles

Performers Dauntless Movement Crew

Jump First, Ask Later from Country Arts SA on Vimeo.

School Bookings available – for all school booking enquiries please contact [email protected] 
School Group Tickets $10 per student
Suitable for ages 10+ 

Education Resource

This activity is designed to encourage young people to observe and connect with their environment, to work together and learn from others and reclaim spaces as their own.

DMC will take the group through the space with a parkour eye and show you new ways to navigate the landscape you inhabit every day

Participants will explore a local outdoor area and imagine all the ways it might be possible to move through the space. Are there different heights, what are the obstacles, are there any rails? Tables to leap from, rails to slide on?

Workshop is Suitable for ages 10-15 years

The workshop will go for 60 minutes and no prior experience required. Get your show and workshop package for $15.

Jump First, Ask Later is supported by

Robyn Stacey: Ray of Light
  • Visual Arts

Robyn Stacey: Ray of Light

1st June 2020 — 14th November 2020

First shown at the 2016 Adelaide Biennale of Australian Art: Magic Object, Sydney-based photographer Robyn Stacey used camera obscura to depict the city of Adelaide as it has never been seen before.

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