Hidden Gems

Hidden Gems is an international symposium that will explore the role of libraries and archives in the revitalisation of Indigenous language and culture. Join us on Monday 26th and Tuesday 27th August 2013 in Metcalfe Auditorium. http://blogs.sl.nsw.gov.au/hidden-gems/ #hiddengems13
21 Pins1.46k Followers
Raiders of the Lost Archives | Claire Bowern | 2 September 2013 | Crikey

Treasure trove of Indigenous language documents unearthed at NSW State Library by Deborah Rice August

Dictionaries shed light on endangered Indigenous languages / Oliver Laughland, The Guardian 28 August 2013

Dictionaries shed light on endangered Indigenous languages

Dictionaries shed light on endangered Indigenous languages / Oliver Laughland, The Guardian 28 August 2013

Treasure trove of Indigenous language documents unearthed at NSW State Library by Deborah Rice (2013, August 26)

Treasure trove of Indigenous language documents unearthed at NSW State Library by Deborah Rice August

Treasure trove of Indigenous language documents unearthed at NSW State Library / Deborah Rice, ABC News 26 August 2013

Indigenous language documents revealing early contact between Aboriginal people and European settlers has been unearthed.

Check out our Eventifier page for the Hidden Gems Symposium

Check out our Eventifier page for the Hidden Gems Symposium

It is getting close

It is getting close

The Hidden Gems bags, they are looking good! #HiddenGems13

The Hidden Gems bags, they are looking good!

Preserving Aboriginal language lists from the records of the Royal Anthropological Society of Australasia. The collection includes hundreds of word lists created between 1890-1901.

Preserving Aboriginal language lists from the records of the Royal Anthropological Society of Australasia. The collection includes hundreds of word lists created between

Mukurtu

Mukurtu CMS - free, mobile and open source platform built with indigenous communities to manage and share digital cultural heritage.

Myaamia Project Home (Miami Language)

Myaamia Project Home (Miami Language)


More ideas
Explore the curiosities of the State Library New South Wales’ history and collections like never before with Curio! Get up close to rare artefacts in our exhibitions and collections, and discover the fascinating stories behind the origins and legacy of the historic Mitchell Library direct from your own mobile device.

Explore the curiosities of the State Library New South Wales’ history and collections like never before with Curio! Get up close to rare artefacts in our exhibitions and collections, and discover the fascinating stories behind the origins and legacy of the historic Mitchell Library direct from your own mobile device.

Explore some of the little-seen objects in the Library's collection in AMAZE: The Michael Crouch Gallery

Explore some of the little-seen objects in the Library's collection in AMAZE: The Michael Crouch Gallery

Mitchell Library Reading Room, State Library of New South Wales

Mitchell Library Reading Room, State Library of New South Wales, Sydney.

The life and activities of the Australian Aborigine 1940–42, Mitchell Library, State Library of NSW

These eastern Aboriginal ‘doors’, sculptured by Daphne Mayo, are located in the entrance portico of the Mitchell Library

Mitchell Library, State Library of NSW, by night.

Mitchell Library, State Library of NSW, by night.

Charles Macarthur King - Vocabulary of the language of the natives at Port Stephens, ca. 1845-1850

Charles Macarthur King - Vocabulary of the language of the natives at Port Stephens, ca.

A View of Sydney New South Wales on Entering the Heads - G. W. Evans, 1809

A view of Sydney N.Wales on entering the Heads the distance of Seven Miles, attributed to G.

J. F. Mann Aboriginal names and words of the Cammeray Tribe, [between 1884-1907]

Mann Aboriginal names and words of the Cammeray Tribe, [between

All the speakers at the Hidden Gems Language Symposium will present their talks in the Library Metcalfe Auditorium.

All the speakers at the Hidden Gems Language Symposium will present their talks in the Library Metcalfe Auditorium.

James Larmer arrived in New South Wales in 1829 to take up a post in the Surveyor-General’s Department. He was appointed Assistant Surveyor on 1 January 1835 and selected to accompany the Surveyor-General, Thomas Livingstone Mitchell on his second expedition to determine if the Darling River flowed into the Murray.

Larmer arrived in New South Wales in 1829 having accepted a post in the Survey-General's Department.

Pinterest
Search