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“This year will take us back to where it all began for the First Nations peoples LGTBQI community in the parade.The float will be led by an historical Aboriginal flag that was created by a group of our LGTBQI in the community as well as the Captain Cook costume that was worn by the late Malcolm Cole in the original 1988 float 30 years ago.This year AME volunteers and campaigners finally march to celebrate marriage equality in Australia and to thank volunteers across the country for their tireless efforts for equality. Australians for Equality In early 2016, when it looked as though Australians would be forced to vote on the issue of marriage equality, Australians for Equality, together with Australian Marriage Equality and other organisations, drew together the incredible infrastructure of the Equality Campaign to help win a YES.At the height of the campaign there were over 80 full-time campaigners and over 15,000 volunteers working together to achieve marriage equality.Mardi Gras is such an important part of Sydney - we would like to show that we are committed to the organisation as it grows and continues to celebrate LGBTQI communities in Australia and around the world.” 12.
78ers For the 40 anniversary Parade, more 78ers than ever before are joining us, reuniting from across Australia. Sydney Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras - ‘The Evolutionary Dinner Party’ A wonderfully bizarre and theatrical dinner procession to celebrate 40 years of Mardi Gras, featuring: iconic Mardi Gras costumes; 26 waiters in stylized ‘Klaus Nomi inspired’ black & white costumes pushing hot pink butterfly chairs; a giant champagne bottle; an enormous 2018 Evolutionary poster and a number of surprises served up on platters for dinner.
Our banners will highlight words and images that give expression to the SM&Ms of participants.” 9.
Australian Marriage Equality Australian Marriage Equality formed in 2004 as a volunteer-driven group that has played a vital role in achieving marriage equality.
“Diverse community members who’ve travelled from across the country to celebrate Mardi Gras’ 40th Anniversary, and to take part in joining together on the first Nations float.
“Our float this year is called Revolution, and is created and led by First Nations people of diverse gender and sexuality, together with family, friends and supporters.