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Comedians join forces for marriage equality fight Australian comedians are teaming up to bring the marriage equality fight directly into people's headphones.
Audible, the audio book division of online giant Amazon, is launching its first Australian podcast with the help of home grown talent Joel Creasey. The six part audio series will feature louis vuitton neverfull epi leather price moving stories by everyday Australians, as well as some well timed barbs from the acid tongued prince himself. Fellow comedian Tom Ballard helps host the series. Speaking to Fairfax Media, Creasey said his answer was yes the moment where is louis vuitton sold in atlanta he was approached to be part of the project. "I'm passionate about this because it affects me directly," he said. "Not that I'm looking to get married at the moment, but I've got friends who've been together for so many years who can't get married. It's so unfair." Creasey, who very recently stepped back on to Australian soil after hosting SBS's Eurovision coverage, said the use of humour throughout the podcast is really important. "Humour is a great way to connect with people," he said. "It changes people's views and thoughts." Fellow comedian Rhys Nicholson, who stars alongside Creasey in a promotional video for the audio series, agrees. "It [humour] cuts through," he said. "You can speak to a broader audience with comedy. People are more likely to click on a funny video than seven minutes of statistics being rammed down their throat. Comedy is able to get through for lack of a better term all of the bullshit." But that doesn't mean the audio series is all laughs. Right from the outset, the aim is to captivate listeners with personal stories that get to the very heart of the debate. The very first episode opens with an emotional monologue from Tom Ballard. "Australia is the only developed English speaking country in the world louis vuitton bags speedy 35 without marriage equality," he says. "There are thousands of Aussie couples out there who can't tie the knot, even though they pay taxes like everyone else." One of those couples are long time gay rights campaigners Peter Bonsall Boone and Peter de Waal. They have been together for more than 50 years, and featured in the first same sex kiss on Australian television. As a result, louis vuitton purses edmonton Bonsall Boone was fired from his job at his local church. Since that time, he and his partner have put their safety on the line by campaigning for equal rights. "It just seemed that we were lacking in acceptance by the community because we couldn't marry," Bonsall Boone says in the podcast. "It would be lovely to just have that sealed and with a bit of paper to wave around to prove to the world we love each other." Tragically, Bonsall Boone died last week after a long battle with cancer. He was 78 and never got to fulfil his dream of marrying his long term partner. It's these kinds of stories that will make a real difference, according to Creasey.
"You'd have to be a complete monster to deny people like Pete and Boone the chance to get married, especially since he's passed," he said. "These pollies and people fighting against marriage equality need to take a long, hard look at themselves.".
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