Every Australian knows the chorus of 'Waltzing Matilda' but who sang the song first?
This television ad for Woman's Day magazine's Melbourne Cup edition shows a slice of Australian life in 1982.
NFSA staff discuss the significance of preserving our audiovisual heritage.
On Saturday 16 March 1974 an enthusiastic crowd saw Aunty Jack crowned Queen of Canberra.
The recent Puberty Blues (2012) TV series reminds NFSA Television curator Frances Baldwin of watching the 1981 film version and receiving material from the film as an archivist in 1986.
Nick Herd drew on the NFSA collection to research his new book, Networking, which places the history of Australian commercial television in its proper context.
The decade after the end of the First World War was a period of great excitement in aviation and this was reflected by the popularity of aviator songs.
TV acquisitions curator Helen Tully looks at the current and past state of Australian-produced television drama.
Much-loved Australian film critic John Hinde would have turned 100 today. NFSA Library manager Jan Thurling celebrates the radio and TV personality on his anniversary.
Australia’s earliest surviving sound-on-film films are of the Duke of York, soon to be King George VI.
An international collaboration between the NFSA and the US National Film Preservation Foundation has returned eight American silent short films previously presumed lost.
NFSA Historian Graham Shirley recalls the restoration of 'For the Term of His Natural Life' (1927).
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