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The Dayboro Art Gallery and Dayboro Butter Factory Precinct business owners got together to create a special night to celebrate life in a country town with mates, friends and family. It was a community social night which witnessed a magical nook come to life under the stars, for a special evening of late-night shopping, entertainment, great food, specials, exclusive offers, prizes and unique experiences.
Dayboro Art Gallery likes to try and support as many art forms as possible and below are just a few from this years dayboro open Night
Introducing the beautiful sounds of Jaz:
My style of music is mainly pop but I sing songs from many different genres like soft rock and r&b. I love singing because it helps me to express myself and it is something that I truly enjoy doing.
I love performing, I sing with choirs at school and the concerts are always really fun. My favourite places I have performed was Dayboro Day and with my school choir. I am so excited for this opportunity and I can’t wait to perform!”
Dayboro Art Gallery brings you beautiful unique bronze sculptures of Australian wildlife themes created by Pete Smit of Cobble Cast Australia using the ancient lost wax method of bronze casting.
On Friday our guest artists unveiled his new sculptures and delighted us with a personal s art talk.
The Hang is a recent musical instrument created by Felix Rohner and Sabrina Schäre in Switzerland in 2000. Its origin lies in the 1970s the classic Trinidad steel drum, which sparked a new craze throughout Europe and caught the attention of Rohner who has been playing the steelpan for the last 20 years. At some point, presumably to test the sound, he flipped his concave pan into a convex position. The sound that came from it was like nothing anyone had heard before: crystal clear, mesmerizing and almost transcendental. The Hang, composed of two half-shells of steel sheet glued together at the rim, uses some of the same principals as the steelpan, but has been modified so that it resonates, creating layers of different notes. It took the Swiss partners a few years to perfect their invention.