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Picture Australia

Picture Australia
Picture Australia has been absorbed into Trove. It was originally launched in September 2000, and at that time, was a unique and ground breaking service, bringing together digitised images from cultural heritage collections around Australia for not only all Australians to see but also the world. Contemporary images were sourced from Flickr via a series of Groups, which ensured individual contributions to Picture Australia were included in the snapshot of Australiana. We will continue with this tradition using the Trove: Australia in Pictures Group. To read more about how we integrated Picture Australia into Trove please see the bulletins in the Trove forum. Please be aware that as a result of this integration the format of search URLs have changed, therefore any saved or bookmarked Picture Australia hyperlinks that use search terms will no longer work. You may want to learn how to construct Trove search URLs to replace any Picture Australia links you have. Related:  World War I

Irony Worksheets Of all the concepts with which my students struggle, irony may be the most challenging. These resources have been useful in my attempts, I hope that you may too find some use for these. Irony Worksheet - Read examples of irony and determine which of the three types of irony is used (verbal, situational, or dramatic). Explain your answer. Suggested reading level for this text: Grade 5-9Irony Worksheet RTFIrony Worksheet PDFPreview Irony Worksheet in Your Web BrowserAnswersIrony Practice 1 | Ereading Worksheet Irony Worksheet 2 – Five more examples of irony. Irony Worksheet 3 – Six more practice problems. Irony Worksheet 4 – Students need lots of practice to accurately identify irony. Irony Worksheet 5 – Do you need more irony practice? Irony Lesson – Slide show lesson about the three types of irony (verbal, situational, and dramatic). Common Core State Standards Related to Irony Looking For More Reading Worksheets?

Library of Congress Photos on Flickr (Prints and Photographs Reading Room, Library of Congress) View summary report (PDF - 128 kb) | View full report (PDF - 1.3 mb) Offering historical photograph collections through Flickr gives the Library of Congress a welcome opportunity to share some of our most popular images with a new visual community. We invite you to tag and comment on the photos, and we also welcome identifying information—many of these old photos came to us with scanty descriptions! To view the photos on Flickr, go to: You do not need a Flickr account to view the images; you would need to sign up for a free account to add comments or tags. We are offering sets of digitized photos: the 1,600 color images from the Farm Security Administration/Office of War Information, 1,500+ images from the George Grantham Bain News Service, selected panoramic photographs, portraits of jazz musicians and personalities by William P. We launched the pilot in January 2008. For more information:

First World War 1914–18 Australian troops in the Lone Pine trenches. A02022 A02022 Australian troops in the Lone Pine trenches. AWM A02022 Australia’s involvement in the First World War began when Britain and Germany went to war on 4 August 1914, and both Prime Minister Joseph Cook and Opposition Leader Andrew Fisher, who were in the midst of an election campaign, pledged full support for Britain. The outbreak of war was greeted in Australia, as in many other places, with great enthusiasm. The first significant Australian action of the war was the Australian Naval and Military Expeditionary Force’s (ANMEF) landing on Rabaul on 11 September 1914. On 25 April 1915 members of the Australian Imperial Force (AIF) landed on Gallipoli in Turkey with troops from New Zealand, Britain, and France. Throughout 1916 and 1917 losses on the Western Front were heavy and gains were small. For Australia, the First World War remains the costliest conflict in terms of deaths and casualties. Sources and further reading: C.E.W. J.

NPPA: Best of Photojournalism 2011 Home | Australian War Memorial Online Flashcards Mobilize your notes. Study on the bus or in line for a taco. Free mobile apps mean instant access to every note and flashcard you need. If you've got two minutes, you've got time to review your study materials. Get your score before the test. It's one thing to study a lot. The end of forgetting. Assignment notebooks have a modern, good-looking cousin. Study more. There's some irony in the two binders, four textbooks, and 22 handouts required for this semester's Environmental Studies coursework. La Biblioteca en la Web 2.0 Publicado en Diciembre 17, 2009 por julio Compartir: La Biblioteca en la Web 2.0. M. bibliotecas_duocuc La biblioteca en la Web 2.0 proporciona una guía y una descripción pormenorizada acerca de las posibilidades que tienen los lectores e internautas para desarrollar distintas actividades, aunque fundamentalmente pone un énfasis mayor en la idea de potenciar el concepto de biblioteca 2.0. Tags: Biblioteca 2.0, Web 2.0Escrito en: Libros, Noticias, Principal

Service records Discovering Anzacs – The National Archives of Australia and Archives New Zealand commemorate the Centenary of Anzac. The National Archives holds records about service in the Australian defence forces from Federation in 1901. Find out how to access the records we hold relating to service with the: Australian Army (Army) Royal Australian Navy (RAN) Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF) We also hold other records relating to wartime service, including: civilian servicecourts-martial filesmerchant navymunitions workerssoldier settlementveterans’ case fileswar gratuities Under the Archives Act, you have a right of access to Commonwealth government records that are in the open access period. For wider research, you may also want to consult the Archives records about defence administration and policy or unit, operational and administrative records held by the Australian War Memorial. See also the list of abbreviations used in some service records.

Free Pictures - Digitised WWI Victorian newspapers | State Library Victoria A major project commemorating World War I has digitised 216 WWI-era Victorian community newspapers and made them available online via the National Library of Australia’s Trove portal. Victorians everywhere can now explore the stories of their communities and family and friends who lived and fought through the Great War. This digitised collection contains thousands of stories waiting to be found. These newspapers of the day provide, in their original format, news and public debate; letters from soldiers, sailors and nurses; death notices, images and more. The newspapers can be freely and easily searched by anyone at anytime and anywhere, using keywords, dates or geographical regions. The digitised newspapers cover the period 1914–19. The digitisation of these newspapers has been supported by the State Library of Victoria, National Library of Australia, Public Libraries Victoria Network, local councils and historical societies.

Aussie Educator - Education in Australia Powerhouse Museum on Flickr What you can find in Flickr The Powerhouse Museum has many projects going on in Flickr, one of the largest online photo communities in the world. In Flickr you can find some of our photographic collections, public discussions around exhibitions in development, and plenty of other photography from around the Museum. Since then photo-sharing has changed the way exhibitions are curated and promoted with Flickr discussion groups focusing on exhibitions. The Photo of the Day blog also shares the museum's historic photography collection with the Flickr community. Our collections in Flickr The Powerhouse shares significant photographic collections through a Flickr initiative known as the Commons on Flickr. The Powerhouse Museum joined the world’s largest photo library, the US Library of Congress in April 2008 and was the first museum in the world to participate. You can find images from three main historic collections and we are uploading new images each week. Tyrrell collection