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Sita McAlpine and Christiane Keller, curators, National Museum of Australia
Songlines: Tracking the Seven Sisters, 1 December 2017
Behind the scenes stories of travelling with Aboriginal artists and recording and telling their stories in the lead up to the Songlines exhibition.
Dr Peter Morse, Fulldome Artist, Hobart, Tasmania
Songlines: Tracking the Seven Sisters, 17 November 2017
The latest technology behind the digital dome on show in the Songlines exhibition, with an outline of the artworks and film featured in the Walinynga (Cave Hill) and Seven Sisters experiences.
Dr Margo Neale, Indigenous Advisor to the Director, National Museum of Australia
Songlines: Tracking the Seven Sisters, 27 October 2017
The fascinating story of how the exhibition Songlines: Tracking the Seven Sisters came into being, over a period of more than five year as told by the lead curator.
Archaeologist Dr Oliver Macgregor
Canberra Archaeological Society, 18 October 2017
The lessons learnt from shipwrecks, collapsed buildings and disasters such as the Avianca air crash are surprisingly useful for understanding how prehistoric artisans produced flaked stone tools.
Ursula Yovich, Alison Page and Duncan Smith
Songlines: Tracking the Seven Sisters, 15 September 2017
Connect with the Seven Sisters as they travel across the land pursued by a mischievous shape-shifter in this audio tour originally developed for the Songlines exhibition. Contains sexual references.
Member for Barton Linda Burney, Prof John Maynard from the University of Newcastle, NPY Women’s Council chief executive Andrea Mason and Aboriginal rights activist Ray Peckham with ABC RN presenter Paul Barclay
Defining Moments in Australian History, 24 May 2017
Fifty years after this landmark event, has change truly come for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples, or is it coming still?
Wally Bell, Ngunawal elder
Canberra Archaeological Society, 19 April 2017
Wally Bell on keeping cultural and spiritual elements alive when dealing with a very scientific approach to archaeology on his country.
David Arnold, Jude Barlow, Gordon Briscoe, Trevor Buzzacott, Brian Doolan, Gabi Hollows, Michael Loebenstein, Ray Martin, Rose Murray
20 May 2016
Recollections of surgeon and humanitarian Fred Hollows and his work to improve health in Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities, on the 40th anniversary of the National Trachoma and Eye Health Program.
Professor Eleanor Bourke and Rodney Carter, Victorian Aboriginal Heritage Council members
Wergaia woman Eleanor Bourke and Dja Dja Wurrung man Rodney Carter on the rights and responsibilities of traditional owners in Victoria and the fight for the return of cultural materials including a bark etching on show in Encounters.
Associate Professor David Garneau, Fine Arts, University of Regina, Saskatchewan
Métis artist and academic David Garneau’s ‘From artefact necropolis to living rooms: Indigenous and at home in non-colonial museums’, on the importance of First Nation peoples working in museums to influence how they are understood and represented.