Published in Overland Issue Electronic Overland · Uncategorized Disappearing Hazel Smith, Roger Dean and Greg White Download the four-channel version of ‘Disappearing’. Hazel Smith Hazel Smith is a poet, performer and new media artist. She has published three volumes of poetry, three CDs of performance work and numerous multimedia works. Hazel is a research professor in the Writing and Society Research Centre at the University of Western Sydney, and has also published several academic books. Her website is austraLYSIS. More by Hazel Smith › Roger Dean Roger Dean is a composer/improviser, and a research professor in music cognition and computation at the MARCS Institute, University of Western Sydney. He directs the sound and multimedia ensemble austraLYSIS. His work is on 40 CDs, and he has released numerous digital intermedia pieces. He has written five books on improvisation. His website is austraLYSIS. More by Roger Dean › Greg White Greg White is a performer, composer, programmer and educator. He is currently Associate Dean (Production) and Head of Composition & Music Production at the Australian Institute of Music (Sydney). His creative work has been presented at numerous international venues. He is a core member of austraLYSIS, and the jazz/world music group Gest8. Greg's website is Great white noise. More by Greg White › Overland is a not-for-profit magazine with a proud history of supporting writers, and publishing ideas and voices often excluded from other places. If you like this piece, or support Overland’s work in general, please subscribe or donate. Related articles & Essays 1 First published in Overland Issue 228 28 September 202328 September 2023 · Cartoons Ban cars from the city Sam Wallman Sam Wallman makes the case for closing the streets off one by one. 1 First published in Overland Issue 228 27 September 2023 · Sport When the sport circus comes on Country Jenny Fraser The next huckster in the carnival of sport is the upcoming 2032 Brisbane Olympic Games. If we want aspects of it to be in line with Aboriginal protocol, we need action from across the four winds of the world. If it’s not done right we need solidarity and protest just the same. We are each other’s safety net in this theatre of sport. As a senior Aboriginal woman activist once told me, ‘we are all only as good as we negotiate’.