Ian Darling discusses his documentary about Adam Goodes and racism in sport.
A look at the iconic work of costume designer Norma Moriceau.
The Walk for Reconciliation took place 20 years ago on 28 May 2000.
The music of Peter Sculthorpe has influenced three generations of Australians more deeply than we perhaps realise.
Do you want to learn how to extend the lifespan of your photo, music, film and video collections? You've come to the right place.
Sophia Sambono, Curator Indigenous Collections, surveys the black and deadly women of Australian music, from Fanny Cochrane Smith in the 1890s to Jessica Mauboy in the 21st century.
David Bridie, one of the most distinctive voices and songwriters in Australian music, will launch the NFSA’s 100 Seats program – a unique, intimate session with renowned performers exploring their ideas and their art, limited to 100 tickets.
The summer of 1963-64 was the summer of surf music in Australia.
Sound archivist Tess Elieff shares some of her favourite Bandcamp discoveries and explains why this platform is a digital archivist's best friend.
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.
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.
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