Eurydice Dixon, 22, texted her boyfriend to say "I'm nearly home safe" just moments before she was sexually assaulted and killed in Melbourne's Princes Park on Tuesday night.
"She had a great passion for women's issues and social justice issues and she drew upon them a lot in the material that she produced as a comic", fellow comedian Nicky Barry told the Australian Broadcasting Corp.
Eurydice was a comedian and she was 22-years-old.
As she approached her home she had reportedly messaged her boyfriend: "I'm nearly home safe".
"I want women, and as a woman, I want to be able to be safe in my community, I want to be able to walk through the streets, I want to be safe at home and unfortunately that's not the case", Ms Neville told reporters.
Jaymes Todd handed himself into the authorities on Wednesday night.
The teenager yawned as he appeared in court on Thursday charged with Dixon's rape and murder. Women I know have been sharing their phone numbers with each other and making sure that people have enough money to get home or calling ride shares or making sure that they are looking out for each other.
Premier Daniel Andrews has urged women not change their behaviour following Ms Dixon's murder. In the set, Eurydice Dixon addresses gender equality.
Her death has prompted a debate on public safety.
The comedy community is in mourning after Eurydice Dixon, 22, was murdered in Melbourne this week.
His father Jason Todd told Fairfax his family were in shock and offered Dixon's family "our deepest condolences".
"Can't believe we'll never chat again", wrote Judith Stutz.
The scene follows the victim, the murderer and the Grim Reaper, played by Dixon, the woman and another man known as Death. Authorities said she had been raped and murdered.
We've all walked home after a night out or even just after work or whatever, because we haven't had money to get a cab or we couldn't get on to public transport or there wasn't public transport where we were going.
"Football can be seen as a bit of a man's game so we came over here to show a message that we have to show women respect", St Bernard's captain Owen McIntyre said. "So, I think if you really feel powerless in the face of something as tragic as this, that is one thing you can do to make women feel safer". "They're right. And we need to accept that fact, too".
"You boys have to talk to your mates, and you have to make them understand that violence against women is wrong".
Ms Douglas said she was motivated to organise a Perth vigil after hearing about superintendent Clayton's statement.