Listen to excerpts from Richard Kingsmill's 1988 community radio documentary about the Australian music industry.
These 24 glass slides set out Walter Scott Griffiths' alternative vision for Canberra.
Here are 15 facts you might not know about the wonderful world of Simon Townsend.
On Thursday 26 September 1974, a global musical phenomenon arrived in Canberra.
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.
The same week he won three Grammy awards in LA, Gotye shared his composition and performance techniques with 90 high-school students for NFSA Connects.
Ken Berryman examines the legacy of the Once Upon A Wireless Oral History Project.
A true gentleman and artist, Jimmy Little’s contribution to the Australian music industry and Indigenous music is immeasurable. Brenda Gifford knew not only the myth, but also the man.
Beth Taylor on '100 Miles (Emu Bay)', a song about the history of Tasmania's railway network, performed as part of the Cooee Cabaret in Burnie.
The NFSA's 'Cooee Cabaret' family cabaret show is hitching up its wagon and making its way down to Tasmania.
National Film and Sound Archive CEO Michael Loebenstein delivered a speech to mark the UNESCO World Day for Audiovisual Heritage on 27 October.
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