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Jake Duczynski, our second Talking Deadly speaker for 2018, gave a talk on the making of My Grandmother's Lingo, an animation contributing to the revitalisation of Marra language.
Australasian Video Online contains over 500 hours of HD-quality documentary and educational films.
It's available in the Library, or online for NSW residents with a current Library card.
Come face to face with history when our new Michael Crouch Family Galleries open on Saturday 6 October.
The Library’s set of Rugby League News, 1920-1954, has been digitised and is available on Trove.
The Library has recently acquired a celestial pocket globe from c1791 by London globemakers John and William Cary.
The Library actively collects material relating to the publishing industry, including the history of printing, paper making, book binding, intaglio, lithography and other production techniques.
One hundred years after troops landed at Gallipoli, the Library commissioned five professional photographers to document what the people of New South Wales did on 25 April 2015.
The Library recently acquired thirteen colourful drawings on paper created by Alexander Burnett Hector, a distinctive Sydney individual who some would label as eccentric.
Anna Corkhill, Curator in the Library's Research and Discovery team, shares a collection of rare anarchist newspapers from the late 19th century.
Allegoria sull’impero Inglese (An allegory of the English Empire) is a fine example of persuasive cartography that adds to and complements the Library’s extensive map collection.
Senior Curator, Geoff Barker, shares a rare album of early Nauru photographs compiled by T. H. Cude.
Maggie Patton, Manager of the Library's Research and Discovery team, shares a rare religious text from the first half of the sixteenth century.
This presentation aims to promote public awareness of a significant trend in literary theory — detective criticism. We challenge the idea that writers can flawlessly master the fiction they create, especially when it comes to crime stories.
Join academics, authors, musicians and performers as they pay tribute to the Irish poetic genre known as Aisling.
A seminar dedicated to the long-term care of printed photographs.
Professor Ian Gadd will trace the history of folding the corner of a page, from the 16th century onwards, revealing a hitherto unexplored area of readerly engagement.
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