Although most museums, galleries and Aboriginal keeping places are now closed due to COVID-19, there are still many ways to engage with them. Here is a list of online resources and activities to keep your cultural curiosity piqued. Last updated 14 August
The brand new website brings together collections relating to the history and heritage of the Fairfield City area. Designed for local history enthusiasts and professional researchers alike, people are now able to browse objects from the Fairfield City Museum & Gallery (FCMG) Collection including historical photographs, oral history recordings and local history resources such as Council Minutes, maps and publications.
Due to the recent magnitude of online activity by many museums and galleries throughout the state, M&G NSW is offering free banner ads on our website to promote these activities and send website visits your way.
An interview with Deputy Director and Director of Collections Maud Page about the AGNSW’s extensive and well-received digital program Together In Art.
The collections of both the Hawkesbury Regional Museum and Hawkesbury Regional Gallery are now accessible online. We spoke to Rebecca Turnbull, acting Gallery and Museum Director about the project and its challenges.
Across the globe, museums and galleries have raced to deliver more and more online experiences as their physical spaces remain closed. We spoke to three regional gallery directors about their online transition.
The City of Sydney Archives has revealed its new Archives & History Resources online catalogue, featuring digital access to 450,000 items from its collection.
The new personalised storytelling experience is data-driven, tracking visitors as they move around the site.
Trove, run by the National Library of Australia, and the State Library of NSW have both revealed major updates to their online catalogues for preview and feedback.
M&G NSW is pleased to release this step-by-step guide that addresses the challenges and methods of digitising collections held in regional museums, galleries and Aboriginal keeping places.
Kaldor Public Art Projects launched its new Digital Archive, which includes 20,000 items, with a syposium at the Art Gallery of NSW.
We are pleased to release three new resources as a result of our digital engagement workshop held earlier in the year in partnership with Ortelia Interactive and Wezit France.