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For World TV Day 2020, take a deep dive into our television collection.
A recording in the NFSA collection allowed Teilo Nicholls to finally hear his great-uncle's voice.
Jeanne Little entertained millions of Australians during a TV career that spanned four decades.
One of the most unusual Graham Kennedy items in our collection is a candle in the shape of his head.
The NFSA has recently acquired a Kinora 'flipper viewer', manufactured in England in 1901.
We had to build a custom-made device and photograph 465 frames in order to bring back to life a 1901 Kinora cricket film!
Television is celebrating 60 years in Australia this week. Did you know that in TV’s early days, a number of talented people built their own TV sets at home?
How the NFSA takes care of pests and mould, and what you can do at home to protect your own collections.
Curator Tamara Osicka on the secrets contained in the scrapbooks created by Johnny O'Keefe's mother Thelma.
Through this glass slide we catch a glimpse of a European perspective of Australia, circa 1895.
The Excursion to London panorama toy is a pre-cinema artefact that reveals much about the intimacy of 19th century family life.
Audio officer Gerry O'Neill reveals the mysteries of disc cleaning and digitisation, to make those old records sound like new.
In Wellington, New Zealand, Audiovisual Conservation Assistant Kerry Yates found that objects and artefacts have a life of their own.
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