The second group of Kaurna Aboriginal ancestral remains held by the South Australian Museum have been reburied at the Wangayarta Memorial Park in Adelaide.
A new research project is set to examine what might be missing from Wikipedia's coverage of Australian history and how to make it more representative.
Two pieces of artwork by Wurundjeri artist William Barak, from the late 1800s, are set to return home to their rightful owners in Victoria.
French impressionist Edgar Degas' bronze sculpture The Little Dancer sells for a record $60m million at a Christie's auction in New York.
Horse-drawn carriages will not be allowed to operate in the Melbourne city centre from June due to safety concerns.
Victorian Aboriginal communities will determine how to represent themselves on a journey to a treaty.
Behind the Country Women's Association tea and scones is a century-old drive to make life better for people in rural Australia.
Men walked from country towns to the city to enlist in WWI, in what became known as the Coo-ee March. One hundred years on, they continue to inspire.
A photography competition, organised by Victoria's multicultural commission, will show the pandemic experience through multicultural eyes.
Country shows are back across Australia after an absence triggered by drought and lockdowns. They help small towns come together and look towards their future.
A Vietnamese family who established restaurants in Australia has discovered the value of food in bringing communities together.
A Fringe director has called for more State Government support for struggling artists, after she walked away with a pittance for three nights work at the festival.
Some 90 per cent of Africa's cultural heritage is believed to be in Europe, French art historians estimate, after being stolen by explorers and colonisers.
Intrinsically linked to WA’s coastal identity, the western rock lobster has a history as rich as its flavour.
Western Rock Lobster
Plans to transform a former NSW asylum into a hub of Aboriginal culture have moved a step closer to fruition with the government announcing it would negotiate.
If there were ever such a thing labelled edible currency, lobster would be it and here’s how we do it in WA.
Material culture historian Dr Sarah Bendall says for some women at least, 17th century corsets may have been more comfortable than modern bras.
It has been known as Pirates Bay for 200 years but only now have historians uncovered the story of the convict pirates who gave the Tasmanian inlet its name.
The MSC-certified Western Rock Lobster fishery was the first in the world to be recognised for its effective resource management.
WA has a strong heritage of lobster fishing that spans generations.
Ever Present, the latest show to open at the Art Gallery of WA, wants to change how people think about Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander art
The Kuuku Ya'u and Uutaalnganu people's native title rights over an area the size of Israel have been recognised in far north Queensland.
The Ben Boyd National Park on the NSW south coast will be renamed in a local Aboriginal language after a historian's review found Boyd engaged in blackbirding.
Entranced by Islamic architectural design, Sydney artist Natalie Fisher recreates the vibrant colours and bold patterns of mosques and madrassas in needlepoint.
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