Attend events, exhibitions, and workshops held by us and our network of industry partners.
Sunday, 16 May 2021
National Archaeology Week aims to increase public awareness of Australian archaeology and the work of Australian archaeologists both at home and abroad, and to promote the importance of protecting Australia’s unique archaeological heritage. This year there will events both online and in-person. Check the website for details about events and exhibitions.
Thursday, 26 November 2020
On the 26th November 2020, there will be an evening of celebrations to mark the 50 years of ASHA. Founding members, past and present presidents and committee members will speak, sharing the five decades of ASHA. The event will be online, with a small number of tickets allocated for physical attendance at the University of Sydney. To see the full schedule for the night and to join the celebrations register through Eventbrite https://www.eventbrite.com.au/e/asha-50th-anniversary-tickets-128587104491
Friday, 6 November 2020
This year, Sydney Open is going digital, offering you a selection of curated online experiences around the key themes of City, Garden and Home.
Photo credit: Sydney Living Museums
Friday, 4 September 2020
History Week is the annual, state-wide celebration of History organised by the History Council of New South Wales.
Launched on Friday 4 September at the NSW Premier’s History Awards, an event run in partnership with the State Library of NSW. A further feature event of History Week is the Annual History Lecture and Awards planned for the night of 8 September 2020. Overall, there will be close to 100 events being staged throughout NSW in History Week 2020.
Wednesday, 1 July 2020
Respected NSW diver, author and filmmaker Max Gleeson is currently undertaking filming work at the ss Catterthun 1895 shipwreck at Seal Rocks, NSW.
Wednesday, 24 June 2020
Better Read Than Dead Event: Historian and Heritage Council of NSW Member, Mark Dunn has a new book out, The Convict Valley. It's an impeccably researched history that uncovers the rich and troubled colonial past behind the prosperous vineyards of today’s Hunter Valley. Mark appears in-conversation with fellow historian Paul Irish. Register Now.