Now at the NFSA in Canberra: a breathtaking virtual reality journey of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander dance.
An Ancient History professor sees herself on an episode of a quiz show she'd participated in as a child.
You can find many sights and sounds from the time of the First World War on our website.
Graham Shirley and Meg Labrum share their memories of Australian screen industry legend Patricia 'Pat' Lovell.
Ken Berryman examines the legacy of the Once Upon A Wireless Oral History Project.
Bronwyn Barnett looks at the challenges faced by regional television from the late 1960s to the present.
Advertising has come a long way since The Mystery of a Hansom Cab was first adapted for the screen in Australia in 1911, as Helen Tully discovered.
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.
It is 50 years since people living in regional areas on the east coast of Australia received television for the first time.
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 NFSA congratulates the Australian Children’s Television Foundation on its 30th birthday, 16 March 2012.
Some of our most notable screenwriters talk about their craft.
The NFSA celebrates the inaugural World Radio Day on 13 February 2012 with a glimpse into the technical side of broadcasting during the Second World War in Australia.
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