A history of ethnographic filmmaking and the representation of Indigenous Australians on film.
Celebrating the women of cricket from the 1930s to today.
Janine Winfree, a visitor from George Eastman House in the US, explores the NFSA's 28mm film collection.
Sound archivist Tess Elieff shares some of her favourite Bandcamp discoveries and explains why this platform is a digital archivist's best friend.
Curator Tessa Elieff heard the call of the wild at this year's Australian Wildlife Sound Recording Group meeting.
Wouter ‘Wally’ De Backer, better known as Gotye, sat down with us to record a comprehensive Oral history interview.
Audio officer Gerry O'Neill reveals the mysteries of disc cleaning and digitisation, to make those old records sound like new.
Film, documents and artefacts curator Jillian Mackenzie lifts the lid on a 1947 Wurlitzer Jukebox from the NFSA collection.
Patricia Downes tackles a question dreaded by many musicians: what do you call your band, and what will that name say about you?
The Indigenous collections team at the NFSA are celebrating the lives and careers of pioneer female Indigenous recording artists with the forthcoming ‘Black and Deadly’ exhibit in Canberra.
The new regional sound exhibition 'The Art of Sound' will be launched on 9 June 2013. Project coordinator Brendan Smith chronicles the days leading up to the opening.
Mick Newnham, head of the NFSA's Conservation, Research and Preparation team, investigates audiovisual preservation in Myanmar.
A chronology of Film Australia - preserving and providing access to the nation’s documentary record for 100 years.
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