Amanda Attanayake is an Editor of The Ramona Collective at Ramona Magazine for Girls. She lives in Melbourne in the leafy northern suburbs with her parents. Amanda has two amazing older sisters who are her idols, and a fabulous girl gang with whom she can knit, chat and be silly. Her body composition is probably 90% tea and 5% thoughts on Harry Potter. She loves listening to Radiohead on the tram and The Bugle at night. She is currently studying to be a physiotherapist and later hopes to travel the world and teach English overseas.
Posts contributed to by Amanda Attanayake
Interview of Tilly by Amanda Attanayake // The topics I like to explore in my art are Mother Nature, the human mind, political agendas and statements that we don’t truly know much about but still acknowledge that they’re present.Read More
Interview of Emilia by Amanda Attanayake // Being a teenager now is amazingly terrifying! There are so many things that concern me at the moment, women’s rights, climate change, inhumane immigration laws -the list goes on- but hopefully if we can rally all young people and educate them on the issues that face us todayRead More
Interview of Yasmin Benoit by Amanda Attanayake // I don’t think I ever did see myself represented in the media and that’s one of the reasons why I decided to take this path with modelling. I didn’t relate to characters purely based on them being a Black girl.Read More
Interview of Hannah Galbraith by Amanda Attanayake // I’m still such a foetus when it comes to creating my own work, but the first thing I’d probably say is that stay brave, stay vulnerable, stay inspired.
Interview of Issy by Amanda Attanayake // My list of heroines is endless, from my friends, to all the women who have done good things in the world, including the quiet achievers who I may never hear of. I honestly believe everyone, at least initially, has something to offer the world and to inspire others with.
Interview of Ishita by Amanda Attanayake // The majority of the women in my country are expected to leave jobs and work at home after getting married, and are often disrespected because their work seems to not add to the income. If women were paid for the care work and domestic labour that they do, they would make 39% of India’s GDP.Read More
Interview of Laura Bass by Amanda Attanayake // Ever since I was a kid, my family has been telling me that I need to be a lawyer because I’m so good at arguing, that I may as well make money from it (unfortunately I can’t argue with that)!Read More
Interview of Teja Mae Godson by Amanda Attanayake // Every now and then I’ll come up against someone who thinks I don’t deserve to enjoy video games or certain films because I’m female. It can get tiring, but I’ve never really let it get to me much.