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Australian National Maritime Museum Annual Report 2 0 0 0 -2 0 0 1

Australian National Maritime Museum • Annual Report 2000 - 2001

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Australian National Maritime Museum Annual Report 2000-2001


A u s t r a l ia n N a t io n a l M a r it im e Museum


Š Commonwealth of Australia 2001 ISSN 1034-5019 This work is copyright. Apart from any use perm itted under the Copyright Act 1968, no part may be reproduced by any process without prior permission from the Australian National Maritime Museum.

Australian National Maritime Museum The Australian National Maritime Museum (ANMM) at Darling Harbour, Sydney, opens 9.30 am-5.00 pm every day. (Open 9-30 am-6.00 pm January). Closed 25 December. Entry at 30 June 2001 (adult, child/concession, family): Museum Ticket $10/$6/$2 5 Navy Ticket $l4/$7/$30 James Craig Ticket $l4/$7/$30 Executive, Commercial & Visitor Services, Building Services: 2 Murray Street Darling Harbour NSW Vaughan Evans Library, Curators, Registration, Conservation, Design, Volunteers & ANMM Administration, Sydney Heritage Fleet, HM Bark Endeavour Foundation: W harf 7 Maritime Heritage Centre, Pyrmont NSW Fleet Base: Balls Head Drive, Berrys Bay, Waverton NSW Mailing address GPO Box 5131 Sydney NSW 1042 Australia Telephone (02) 9298 3777 Facsimile (02) 9298 3780 Web Site (including this Annual Report) http://w w w .anm m

Contact Officer For enquiries about this Report please contact the editor telephone (02) 9298 3647 facsimile (02) 9298 3670 email E d itor Jeffrey Mellefont ANMM P hoto g rap h y Andrew Frolows ANMM unless otherwise specified G rap h ic D esign Lisa Carrington ANMM Layout & P ro d u c tio n Vanda Graphics P rin te d in A ustralia by Halkeas Printing

It gives me great pleasure to present to you, for the last tim e as Chairman of this truly outstanding institution, the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum ’s Annual Report 1 July 2000 to 30 June 2001. It has been a privilege to serve as Chairman of the Museum since 1995, to work with the dedicated Council members, staff and volunteers who have made it such a successful cultural and heritage resource for the nation, and to offer my own com m itm ent. Since my first appointm ent to Council 11 years ago the Museum has made impressive achievements as a young institution. The last few years have been simply spectacular, w ith the development of the W h arf 7 M aritime Heritage Centre, the addition of major attractions such as the submarine Onslow and the visit of the great replica Batavia. The Sydney 2000 Olympics brought financial rewards and increased profile. As I come to the end of my appointm ent as Chairman, the Museum is planning its 10th birthday celebrations which will be a focus for both past achievements and future challenges. These challenges will include maintaining and improving upon the record levels of visitation and public support w ith which the Museum entered the new Millennium. I feel confident that the Museum's human resources, government, corporate and private support, and its strategic partnerships, will enable it to reach new peaks. I welcome this opportunity to thank all who have made my tenure as Chariman such a rewarding experience. And I would like to welcome the M useum ’s new Chairman, Mark Bethwaite, and wish him as satisfying and stim ulating a tim e in the position as I have enjoyed.


Contents Vision S tatem en t............................................................................................................................................ i Contact Officer ............................................................................................................................................. ii Chairm an’s M essage.................................................................................................................................... iii

Section 1 - Year In Review Mission S tatem ent......................................................................................................................................... 1 H ighlights at a G lance................................................................................................................................ 2 D irector’s O verview ...................................................................................................................................... 4 Travelling & Temporary Exhibitions 2000-2001 ................................................................................ 10

Section 2 - Program Performance Reporting Key R esult Area 1 - S erv ice..................................................................................................................18 Objective & Program Summary Customer Service, Visitor Amenities, The Store, Visitor Services, Venue H ire & Catering, H um an Resources Summary, Com munications & Information, B uilding Services Key R esult Area 2 - Products & Programs .................................................................................... 22 Objectives & Program Summary M aritim e Heritage, Exhibitions Developments Exploring Batavia, Performance & Creativity, USA Gallery, M aritime Archaeology Key R esult Area 3 - Maritime H eritage ...........................................................................................28 Objectives & Program Summary New Acquisitions, W harf 7, Registration, Conservation, Fleet Section, Vaughan Evans Library, Key Result Area 4 - Profile & Im age............................................................................................... 34 Objectives & Program Summary M arketing & Promotions, M arket Research, 3D & Graphic Design, Corporate Support, Members, Volunteers, The Welcome Wall

Section 3 - Financial Statements Statem ent by Council M em bers...............................................................................................................39 Independent A udit R e p o rt.......................................................................................................................40 Statement of Financial Perform ance....................................................................................................... 42 Statem ent of Financial P o sitio n .............................................................................................................. 43 Statem ent of Cash Flows .......................................................................................................................... 44 Schedule of Com m itm ents .......................................................................................................................45 Schedule of C ontingencies........................................................................................................................ 46 N o te s .............................................................................................................................................................47

Section 4 - Appendixes 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20

21 22 23 24 25

Visitors & Members Programs 2000-2001 ................................................................................. 67 Selected Acquisitions 2000-2001 .................................................................................................. 71 Donors to the National M aritime Collection 2000-2001 ........................................................ 74 ANM M P ublications........................................................................................................................ 78 Staff P u b licatio n s.............................................................................................................................. 79 Staff Conference Papers & L ectures............................................................................................... 80 Staff Media Appearances.................................................................................................................. 81 Staff Professional A ppointm ents.................................................................................................... 82 Staff Overseas Travel ........................................................................................................................ 83 Sponsors, Patrons & S upporters..................................................................................................... 84 Corporate & Supporting M em bers................................................................................................ 85 MMAPSS G rants 2000 ........................................................................................ ...........................87 Organisation Chart at 30 June 2001 l4C ouncil Members 2000-2001 ................................. 88 Council Members 2000-2001 ........................................................................................................ 89 Council M eeting & Committees 2000-2001 ............................................................................. 91 Staffing Overview & Resources...................................................................................................... 93 APS Staff at 30 June 2001 ............................................................................................................. 94 Volunteers 2000-2001 .....................................................................................................................98 Customer Service C h a rter............................................................................................................. 100 Statutory Information R equirem ents......................................................................................... 101 Effectiveness in m anaging H um an Resources Industrial Democracy Occupational H ealth & Safety Workplace Diversity Corporate Governance Developments in External Security Reports by the A uditor General Fraud Control Consultants Advertising & Market Research Freedom of Information Environmental Performance List of Acts A dministered ............................................................................................................ 102 Functions & Powers of the M inister............................................................................................102 Functions & Powers of the M u se u m .......................................................................................... 102 D irector’s S tatem en t....................................................................................................................... 103 In d e x ................................................................................................................................................. 104


Our Mission is. .To focus primarily on people and to strive to make their contacts w ith the Museum memorable and enjoyable. To bring to life memories and experiences of A ustralia’s m aritim e past and to preserve our m aritim e heritage for future generations. To encourage a broad view of m aritim e history and to promote awareness of contemporary issues through innovative and entertaining programs and products. To research, acquire, conserve, interpret and present Australia’s m aritim e heritage. To develop and m aintain the N ational M aritim e Collection, to foster traditional skills and to preserve m aritim e practices To provide leadership and encouragement to other museums and com munities and to represent Australia’s m aritim e heritage internationally.


Highlights D uring S yd n e y’s 2 0 0 0 O lym p ic G am es, hosted Dutch, Jap a n e se and In tern ationa l P entath lon O lym p ic h e a d q u a rte rs, and A u s T ra d e ’s B usiness C lu b A u stra lia Achieved record visitation of 464,188 people and record self-generated revenue of $7,284 million gross Charted m ajor m ilestones in the nation’s life with a C e n te n a ry o f Federation exhib ition S m u g gle rs Custom s & C ontraband 1 90 1 -2 0 01 and Gold R ush! The A u stra lia n E xp e rie n ce D isplayed s p e cta cu la r fa c e ts of D u tch -A u stra lia n h istory: accla im ed re p lica s o f B a ta via (1 62 8 ) and D uyfken (1598), and the fa m ous Hartogh and de V la m in gh pew te r plates A cq u ire d th e S a ltw a te r C o u n try co lle ctio n o f 77 Y irrk a la bark p a in tin gs, a unique a rtis tic expre ssion o f ind ige nou s sea -righ ts

Djawuyma Wanambi's bark painting Djuwany at Manybalala (LEFT) shows men harpooning Dhalwatpu the turtle, totem fish Walana and sacred crosshatch clan design of wind-driven water. One of the 77 barks of the Saltwater Country collection, purchase assisted by Stephen Grant, GrantPirrie Gallery

Celebrating the sesquicentenary of the first Australian gold rush, hot on the heels of gold discoveries in California, an exhibition in the USA Gallery delved into the flow of people, goods and ideas across the Pacific Ocean. One feature was the re-creation of passenger quarters on a mid-19th century ship of the type that shuttled diggers between the two continents.

The Australian National Maritime Museum precinct during the Sydney 2000 Olympic Games. Among the visitors: two of the world’s finest replica historical ships, HMB Endeavour next to warships on the South Wharf, and Dutch East Indiaman Batavia near the Cape Bowling Green lighthouse. Next to Batavia is the popular Olympic party venue sponsored by the Dutch Olympic Committee, the Holland Heineken House beergarden where revellers flocked to celebrate Olympic victories. At far right, moored next to the Museum's Wharf 7 Maritime Heritage Centre, is the bows of a Tasmanian wave-piercing catamaran ferry. This was a highlight of AusTrade’s export expo in Business Club Australia, set up for the Olympics in Wharf 7.

New v isito r p rogram s included Cru ise Forum s ta c k lin g en vironm enta l and usage issues on S yd ney Harbour; in te rp retive th e a tre for sch ools; ch ild re n ’s a ctivity program s S m u g gle rs in Space and M ini M ariners B uilt a vie w in g deck, fu n ction fa cility, an a d d itio n a l retail ou tle t and a m e nitie s on th e South W harf; renovated public and a dm inistra tio n foyers and our m aritim e book and g ift outlet, The Store M a ry-L o u ise W illia m s appointed D irector, and M ark B ethw a ite appointed C h a irm an of C o uncil, by A rts M inister th e Hon Peter M cG auran MP A d ditio n al public unveilings o f panels on the W elcom e W all bring the total of n am es subscrib ed to over 9,000 C o ntinue d a s sistin g th e und erw ater search fo r rem ains o f th e original E n d e a vo u r in N ew port, Rhode Island Public su p p o rt fo r the M useum co ntinue d to grow, w ith an a ll-tim e record num ber of 1 4,160 M em bers achieved th is year


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A Year to Remember A u stra lia will lon g ch erish the past yea r as one of th e best ever, with the s p e cta cu la r s u cce ss of th e S yd n e y 200 0 O lym p ic G am es.

the period, we moved early to lease our major spaces to big O lympic clients. They included AusTrade’s Business Club Australia, showcasing Australian export, the United International Pentathlon Union and the Japanese O lympic Committee.

For the Australian N ational M aritime Museum the period of the 2000 Games stands as the highlight of a year that had many other successes and achievements as well. For us it was a record year, and it’s one that our dedicated staff, volunteers, Members and Council won’t soon forget. And as it ended we said farewell to our Chairman since 1995, Kay Cottee AO, who completes her term in office w ith our heartfelt thanks for her determ ined and enthusiastic support.

The result was over 150,000 visitors in those two weeks in September, most of them drawn by our Olympic clients. As well as the financial bonus which helps us to improve our public facilities, lasting benefits include increased visibility at home and overseas and exposure to new markets for both visitors and functions.

It w asn’t just the Olympics that achieved our all-time record visitation of 464,188 people for the year and record self-generated revenue of $7,284 million gross

It wasn’t just the Olympics that achieved our all-time record visitation of 464,188 people for the year and record self-generated revenue of $7,284 million gross - although that certainly helped. We had no less than 15 temporary exhibitions through our galleries in 2000-2001, some of them charting major milestones in the nation’s life. The Centenary of Federation exhibition Smugglers —Customs & Contraband 1901-2001 offered fascination and drama. GoldRush! The Australian Experience marked the sesquicentenary of the Australian gold rush as once again our USA Gallery explored the experiences we share with the United States.

One unexpected bonus during the Olympic period was to find we were hosting Sydney’s hottest O lympic party spot! This was at Holland H eineken House, the D utch O lympic C om m ittee’s m edia and hospitality centre which occupied an imported, made-tomeasure two-story marquee covering our entire parking lot. Enthusiastic crowds came to celebrate at the D utch beer garden on our north wharf, set among pots of tulips beside the towering replica of the 17th-century D utch East Indiam an Batavia. W hen the popular D utch swimmers won gold medals the celebrations w ent on till 3.00 am.

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The Museum had planned and worked long and hard to capitalise on D arling H arbour being the second O lympic sports venue after H om ebush Bay. Rather than p u ttin g all our resources into special exhibitions to lure O lympic crowds, when it was uncertain how cultural attractions would actually fare during

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Achievement on all Fronts

The spectacular replica of Batavia, the Dutch East Indiaman wrecked off W estern Australia in 1629, continued to draw crowds during its visit from The Netherlands. An associated exhibition about two 17th-century D utch explorers in Australia reunited the famous H artogh and de Vlamingh pewter plates. These very im portant items were lent to us by The Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam, and the W estern Australian Museum. Then continuing the D utch theme we hosted a visit by the acclaimed Australian-built replica Duyfken shortly after it re-enacted the first recorded European encounter w ith Australia in 1606.

Director’s Overview Vaw3'1"'

Just some of our 336 Museum volunteers, at a ‘farewell to Batavia' barbeque. Many were Visitor Guides during the 15-month visit of The Netherlands’ replica of the famous Dutch East Indiaman. The Guides studied the saga of Batavia's shipwreck and mutiny off Western Australia in 1629, and much more about 17th-century Dutch shipbuilding and seamanship, to relate to Museum visitors as they explored the replica. J Mellefont/ANMM photograph

Sydney H eritage Fleet’s 19th-century barque James Craig which moors at our W harf 7 M aritim e H eritage Centre got under sail at last, w ith the successful com pletion of its epic, 30-year restoration, and was included among our visitor attractions. The Endeavour replica returned to its home port at our wharves, for the O lym pic Games period. As the original Duyfken was built in 1598, we have been able to offer our 2000-2001 visitors the unique experience of stepping aboard ships from the 16th, 17th, 18th and 19th centuries! N ot to m ention the 20th-century fleet of round-theworld racing yachts of the BT Global Challenge which made the M useum their Sydney base once again.

The wide range of imaginative programs that add activity and interpretive depth to our displays just seems to keep growing. Batavia stim ulated a year-long round of events that included spice festivals and banquets, music and musketry. As the M useum’s reputation for these sorts of activities grows, more come our way. We were pleased to welcome the organisers of Bloomsday, the annual celebration of James Joyce’s Ulysses, when they chose the Museum as their venue this year. W ith the greatest sea story of all, the Odyssey, as the novel’s central motif, the Museum was a great setting for the day of readings and it was my pleasure to welcome a new Bloomsday event, The Ulysses Challenge yacht race.

Director’s Overview Stimulating and creative activities for schools saw particular development and innovation. The success of interpretive museum theatre as a means of adding value to school visits was clear when a specially-commissioned play The Prospectors, developed for the Gold Rush! exhibition, was booked out and went into extended seasons. And for adults a series of on-the-water Cruise Forums brought prominent guest speakers to workshop environmental and usage issues on Sydney Harbour.

Year In Review

Again the generous support of sponsors has enabled us to achieve more. To m ention a few, the N ational Council for the Centenary of Federation made possible the Smugglers exhibition, and an associated book. D elta Gold and The Australian Gold Council supported Gold Rush! A nd through the generous assistance of Stephen G rant of the G rantPirrie Gallery we have been able to make one of our largest and most significant acquisitions ever. This was the Saltwater Country collection of 77 Yirrkala bark paintings, a unique artistic expression of indigenous sea-rights, which we hope to tour to overseas venues.

Dr Peter Sigmond, Head of Dutch History at the Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam, accompanied Dirck Hartogh’s pewter plate to Sydney for display in our galleries. The fragile relic is now sealed in an inert gas to retard its deterioration. Pick the smugglers. Museum staff modelled for a lifesized exhibition graphic in our Centenary of Federation exhibition Smugglers - Customs & Contraband 19012001 developed in conjunction with its sponsor the Australian Customs Service.

Director’s Overview Reaching Out As a national organisation the Museum seeks opportunities to foster understanding of the nation’s m aritim e heritage Australia-wide, providing leadership and assistance. Some of these activities have contributed to A N M M ’s international profile as well. Travelling exhibitions are one way in which this is achieved. O ur travelling exhibitions were seen by 72,627 people. They included Ocean Planet from the USA’s Smithsonian Touring Exhibition Service, one of a growing list of exhibitions which we have im ported for display at our galleries, and then managed on tour to other states and countries. Ocean Planet com pleted its two-year A ustralian tour visiting the Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa, W ellington, and Antarctic Adventure, H obart. We developed a compact touring version of our major Centenary of Federation exhibition Smugglers — Customs & Contraband 1901-2001 which began its tour at the South Australian M aritime Museum, Port Adelaide. Titanic - an interactive exploration is an interactive CD-i exhibition booth developed w ith sponsor Philips. It finished its successful three-year tour at the M aritim e Museum of Tasmania. The M aritim e Museums of Australia Project Support Scheme (MMAPSS), established in 1995-96, awarded a sixth round of grants totalling $30,000 to 11 institutions around the nation. The scheme is jointly funded by ANM M and the Commonwealth G overnm ent’s D istributed National Collection Program to support collection m anagement, conservation and exhibition proposals from museums and other local organisations. MMAPSS is adm inistered by Museum staff. MMAPSS has expanded to include a new Internship Program. Staff or volunteers in regional m aritim e or other museums, or institutions holding a m aritim e collection, were invited to develop professional skills by

At the opening of Australia - our sporting life, a travelling exhibition from the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade at the Museum during the Olympic Games. Olympic swimmers Jon and lisa Konrads with ANMM Director Mary-Louise Williams and Minister for Foreign Affairs Alexander Downer.

working w ith different parts of this Museum, according to their area of interest. Placements are up to four weeks w ith a grant of up to $2,000 to assist w ith accommodation and/or other expenses. Fifteen quality applications were received. O ur first interns were Marea Buist from the Port of Yamba Historical Society Museum, working w ith our M arketing and Visitor Programs sections, and Richard Edmonds from the Geelong Naval & M aritim e Museum studying aspects of Museum collection management. The Museum hosted the 2000 Conference of the Australian M aritim e Museums Council, which we played a leading role in creating over ten years ago. This was a three-day event canvassing issues for m aritim e museums and heritage organisations in the new m illennium . The Conference launched the new Guide to Maritime Museums in Australia, a state-by-state com pilation of museums, collections and resources affiliated w ith AMMC that was prepared by our own staff. 7

Director’s Overview


O ur museum professionals offer expertise freely to many organisations and individuals. Staff assisted more than 4,300 researchrelated enquiries this year. Those helping in this way include our m aritim e archaeologists, conservators, curators and the research librarians from our Vaughan Evans Library. O ur expertise in the management of heritage vessels and major objects provides regular assistance to others, too. An ANM M team of highly-qualified and experienced divers - two m aritim e archaeologists and a conservator —returned to the USA for a second season searching for the remains of James Cook’s Endeavour believed sunk in N ew port, Rhode Island in 1788. They were advising and assisting the Rhode Island Marine Archaeology Project. This exciting project has been supported by the Commonwealth Government and corporate sponsors, and generates great public and media interest.

Organisational Developments and Outlook You will see in our financial statem ents for the year an astounding net surplus in excess of $62 million. O ur net assets have more than doubled during the same period. This is largely due to an extraordinary gain recognised on the transfer of ownership of the A N M M ’s primary exhibition centre building from the Government of the Commonwealth of Australia to the Museum at its net book value on 1 July 2000. This has been part of the much-welcomed reforms of Government financial and accounting procedures which are enabling us to budget for and undertake capital improvements, and to make provision for the depreciation of major assets. Among the capital works for the year was completion of the South W harf redevelopment, where a spacious viewing deck was erected alongside the destroyer

The Batavia Dutch East Indies marketplace brought thousands to our wharves for the exotic sights, sounds and smells aimed at evoking a 17th-century East Indies port (without the less savoury 17th-century sights, sounds and smells!). Dutch and Indonesian food, music, arts and crafts were a feature, with musket fire and skirmishingfrom historical re-enactors The Pike and Musket society. J Mellefont/ANMM photograph

Vampire. This adds a useful new outdoors, harbourside function facility and gives greater flexibility in using Vampire as a venue. Housed beneath it in modules modelled on m aritim e shipping containers are a retail outlet and new amenities for visitors, staff and volunteers. A major and long-awaited renovation of our main entry foyer incorporates lessons learned in our first decade about m aking the space work better, not just for visitor groups b ut for functions as well. O ur retail outlet The Store which adjoins the foyer was rebuilt as well,

Director’s and we are pleased w ith the very spacious and stylish architecture of both areas. Since October 2000 one of our major galleries has been closed to the public as the Governm ent decision to return Australia II to the W estern Australian M aritime Museum m eant dism antling the Leisure exhibition, where the America’s Cup winner had been a centrepiece since the Museum opened. The 12-Metre yacht was out of the building and handed over to its new custodians in December. The gallery remained closed for the rest of the year as the space is being redeveloped as a completely new exhibition about water-borne adventure, sport and play. Looking at our building needs in the future, we are working w ith the architect of the main Museum building, Cox Richardson, on ways to make it work even better. Some of the prelim inary ideas are very exciting and am bitious, and include improving the linkage between the Museum and the W harf 7 M aritim e H eritage Centre. These will be major capital works w ith very substantial implications for budgeting and long-term strategic planning. The future of maintenance facilities for our historic fleet, presently located across the harbour at Berrys Bay in the former Commonwealth Q uarantine vessel base th a t’s now controlled by the State Government, is also being assessed. W hile this is a lovely heritage site it does not provide all the facilities required and exposes us to increasing rents. We are assessing a num ber of options.

When We Turn Ten W ithout doubt the extremely successful year we have just posted, which followed a very strong performance in 1999-2000, presents challenges to the organisation in terms of m atching the strong figures generated. We see opportunities as the Museum approaches its first decade of being open to the public as a national cultural institution. The public will

Preparing the America's Cup winner Australia II for removal, abseiling conservators gently clean the sails in the gallery where it has been cared for and displayed since ANMM opened in 1991. The yacht was handed over to the Western Australian Maritime Museum where it will be displayed in a brand new museum building.

be invited to celebrate our 10th birthday w ith us as we mark the M useum ’s opening on 29 November 1991 w ith a busy program of exhibitions and activities. Among the attractions to be marketed under the 10th birthday banner will be the opening of Watermarks —adventure, sport & play, the largest redevelopment of gallery space undertaken to date. Com plem enting it will be Play. Kids + Water = Fun, our major summ er attraction for families. Vasa 1628: strange fate of a King’s warship, a travelling exhibition we’ve developed w ith Sweden’s Vasa Museum, will bring the story of the w orld’s most spectacular shipwreck to Australia. And we will stage the first Food at Sea Festival, exploring food, drink and life at sea from 1500 to 2000 in a multifaceted program of dem onstrations, lectures, gastronomy and an exhibition about food preservation. Mary-Louise W illiams

Travelling Exhibitions Ocean Planet

Titanic an in te ra ctive exp lo ra tio n This interactive CD-i program displayed in an exhibition booth tells the story of Titanic from the ship’s development and launch to the tragic evening of its sinking, and the later discovery of the wreck. Sponsored by Philips Tour Coordinator Mariea Fisher M aritim e Museum of Tasmania 5 June 2000-29 January 2001 Visitors 15,000

More than 70% of the surface of our globe lies beneath the sea. This is a world worth our attention w ith vast m ountain ranges, troughs deeper than M ount Everest is high, and undiscovered marine life. Ocean Planet presents an international view of environm ental issues that affect the health of our Developed by the Smithsonian Institution, Washington DC USA. Brought to Australia and augmented with Australian content, Australian tour managed by A NMM. Sponsors Ten Network, Australian Water Technologies, CSIRO. P&O Nedlloyd, Environment Australia, Coasts and Clean Seas, D AS Distribution, Discovery Channel Exhibition Coordinator Mariea Fisher Australian Curator Lindsey Shaw Australian Designers Quentin Mitchell, Sarah Drury, Imogen Ashlee Te Papa Tongarewa Museum of N ew Zealand W ellington, N ew Zealand 1 July 2000-1 October 2000 Visitors 42,022


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The rail made even more famous in a pop video clip. Photograph by Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, reproduced in Exploring the Titanic by Robert D Ballard, Scholastic 1988.

A ntarctic Adventure, H obart 15 December 200025 March 2001 Visitors 6,371

One of the travelling Smugglers exhibition’s modular displays, designed for ready transport to its other Australian venues.

Smugglers C u stom s & C ontra ba n d A travelling version of our major Centenary of Federation exhibition takes its stories of drug busts, wildlife seizures and illegal im m igration to venues around Australia. Sponsored by Australian Customs Service, supported by National Council for the Centenary o f Federation Coordinator Mariea Fisher Curator Susan Sedgwick Designer Exhibition Solutions South Australian M aritime Museum 10 May 200130 June 2001 Visitors 9,234

Temporary Exhibitions Secrets of the Sea


M yth, Lore & Legend

Louis Vu itton at AN M M

The sea has always been a powerful source of m yth and mystery. Gods of the oceans, phantom ships and sailors' superstitions live on in our im agination and beliefs. Visitors encountered St Elm o’s fire, mysteries of the Bermuda Triangle and the Mary Celeste, the Flying Dutchman, and myriads of mermaids.

A sample of sponsor Louis V uitton’s generosity over the years, helping us to acquire elegant art, artefacts and rare books relating to FrenchA ustralian m aritim e history.

Coordinator Mariea Fisher Curators Mariea Fisher, Patricia Miles, Susan Sedgwick, Flelen Trepa Designers Wendy Osmond, Naideen Hillier, Dominic Horn N ortel N etw orks Gallery & N orth Gallery 17 December 1999-16 July 2000 Visitors 256,107

Carved wooden candelabrum from the ANMM collection, originatingin Germany and known as Die Lusterweibchen or 'light maid’. One of many mermaids in Secrets of the Sea.

Coordinator Susan Sedgwick Curator Martin Terry Designer Shame Fielder A N Z Theatre Landing 20 A pril-17 July 2000 Visitors 91,985

Saltwater Country Y irrka la bark p a in tin gs of sea co u n try R e co g n is in g In d ig e n o u s Sea Rights Previously secret sacred designs and haunting photographs traced a serene current through the raging waters of controversy over native sea title. Developed by Buku-Larrngay Arts for the Yirrkala Dhanbul Community Association Coordinator Mariea Fisher A N M M Curators Leonie Oakes, John Waite Designer Rhys Butler USA & Tasman Light galleries 19 A pril-9 July Visitors 79,852

N O TE Visitor figures represent the M useum ’s total visitor numbers during the exhibition dates (or to 30 June 2001). N ot all visitors will see all exhibitions available.

One of hundreds of carvings adorning the great Dutch Hast Indiaman, bespeaking the splendour of the VOC. J Mellefont/ANMM photograph

Batavia A M a g n ific e n t Ship, an In cre d ib le S to ry This shipwreck off the WA coast in 1629 was one of the most savage and dramatic events in Australian history. A magnificent reproduction, built in The Netherlands, brought visitors face to face w ith the experience of 17th-century seafaring on a grand scale. Prime Sponsor Philips Gold Sponsors Australian National MariWne Museum, AustralianNetherlands Chamber of Commerce, Heineken, AO N A N M M Coordinators M ax Dingle, Susan Bridie Curators Lindsey Shaw, Martin Terry Graphic Designer Never a D ull Moment 5 December 1999-19 March 2001 Visitors 236,006 11


Temporary Exhibitions <• >

Commerce & Conquest

Capturing Poseidon

The story of the Dutch United East India Com pany

P h o to g ra p h ic e n co u n te rs w ith th e sea

The Company dominated international trade across half the globe for 200 years. Rare exhibits borrowed from major D utch museums helped trace the V O C’s history, expansion and influence from its establishm ent in 1602 to its end in 1799-

The capricious sea w ith its infinite moods has always presented challenges for photographers. From one of the finest US collections came images spanning 130 years including angry seas, wrecks, welcoming ports, sailing races and superb hum an studies.

Sponsors KLM, Alitalia, Martinair Coordinator Lindsey Shaw Curators Lindsey Shaw, Martin Terry Designer X Squared Design 24 November 1999-30 July 2000 Visitors 281,806 These two exhibitions gave a glimpse of the life and times of the Dutch United East India Company.

In the ice, attributed to Jerome J Collins, 1879, albumen print. Ships of a US Naval expedition caught while attempting to sail further north than any had previously ventured. From Capturing Poseidon.

A Curious Coincidence Two 1 7 th -c e n tu ry D utch e xp lo re rs e n co u n te r A u s tra lia Two icons of Australian discovery reunited —the pewter plates left at Shark Bay, WA, by Dirck H artogh in 1616 and W illem de Vlam ingh in 1696. On loan from the Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam, and the WA Museum, they were in Sydney for the first tim e as part of the Olympics A rt Festival. Sponsors KLM, Alitalia, Martinair Coordinator Lindsey Shaw Curators Lindsey Shaw, Martin Terry Designer Irene Scortis South Gallery 30 A ugust 2000-28 February 2001 Visitors 149,030



From Peabody Essex Museum, Massachusetts Coordinator Mariea Fisher A N M M Curatoy Paul Hundley USA Gallery 27 July 200028 January 2001 Visitors 168,375

Australia Our S p o rtin g Life O f all the diverse expressions of Australian identity, sport is very much at the centre. Created by the D epartm ent of Foreign Affairs, this photographic exhibition had toured 14 countries since 1998. It was part of the Olympic Arts Festivals program. Sponsor The Department of Foreign Affairs Coordinator Mariea Fisher N orth Gallery 10 August31 October 2000 Visitors 55,785

Temporary Exhibitions 1 ■C'

Engineering Excellence Awards 2000 Recognising innovative projects, products and processes across the whole spectrum of engineering, and their contribution to our quality of life.

Their name is synomymous with Olympic Gold - and tinned fruit. The Oarsome Foursome’s best-known marketing endorsement. Lent by Ardmona Foods.

Oarsome Olympians A ustralia’s Oarsome Foursome seized the spotlight and O lympic gold in the coxless fours in 1992 and 1996. Their 13.4-m etre-long rowing shell (ANMM Collection), their gold medals and memorabilia were featured.

Sponsor The Institution of Engineers, Sydney Division Coordinator Michelle Linder Top Deck 6 January16 December 2001 Visitors to 30 June 146,505

The International Regatta Centre ANM M photographer Andrew Frolows’ panoramas highlighted the Olympic rowing venue of the Sydney 2000 Olympics.

Sponsor Penrith Lakes Development Corp Coordinator and Curator Megan Treharne Designer Shame Fielder

Sponsor Penrith Lakes Development Corp Coordinator Megan Treharne Designer Shame Fielder

The Landing 24 July 200021 January 2001 Visitors 141,051

Tasman Light 24 July 200019 February 2001 Visitors 182,653

Dawn over the Olympic rowing venue at Penrith Lakes.

l ! I I I P ! B l d l ! ! # l ! l ! ! ! : 1! l l ! B



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f ili?

Lucinda, artist unknown, the ‘little ship of state’ on which the Australian Constitution was refined. Lent by John Oxley Library Qld (reproduced courtesy of the Library).

Smugglers C u stom s and Contraband 1 90 1 -2 0 01 One of the longest borders in the world - 36,000 km was created when the Commonwealth of Australia was formed in 1901. D rug busts, wildlife sm uggling and illegal im m igration highlight the challenge of controlling this frontier. This was the M useum ’s contribution to the Centenary of Federation. Sponsored by Australian Customs Service, supported by National Council for the Centenary of Federation Coordinators Kevin Jones, Wendy Osmond Curators Patricia Miles, Susan Sedgwick, Stephen Thompson, Kevin Jones Designers Wendy Osmond, Irene Scortis, Natasha Galea N ortel Networks and N orth Gallery 15 December 200030 June 2001 Visitors 168,719 13

Temporary Exhibitions w


Follow the Sun Gold Rush!

Madurese polychrome carving on the sail rest of an outrigger dugout fishing boat, Pasir Putih, East Java. Photograph J Mellefont/ANMM

Noah’s Art

A u s tra lia n Travel P osters 1930s~1950s

The A u s tra lia n e x p e rie n c e

Intended to ‘sell’ A ustralia as an attractive tourist destination, these beautifully designed, colourful and nostalgic posters gave a unique insight into how Australia was depicted to the world (and to itself) over the course of the 20th century.

The gold rushes 150 years ago created links between Australia and California. Both saw rapid grow th in wealth and population, and far-reaching social changes. In the Australian colonies this included early republicanism dramatised by the Eureka uprising.

A National Library of Australia travelling exhibition. Coordinator Susan Sedgwick DesignerJohanna Nettleton South Gallery 4 May-30 June 2001 Visitors 24,667

M aritim e A rts of M adura Lively decorative arts of littleknown M uslim seafaring com munities in modern Indonesia. The motifs on their traditional vessels are powerful magic talismans. They recall the courtly arts of vanished kingdoms and the influence of many seaborne cultures.

USA Gallery 12 April 2001-22 July 2002 Visitors to 30 June 38,454

Armidale ’42 M e m o ry & Im a gin a tio n Japanese aircraft sank HMAS Armidale in 1942 in the Arafura Sea, and 49 survivors spent nine days in the water. A collaboration by survivor Col Madigan, historian Don W atson and artist Jan Senbergs. D ramatic art works tell a little-know n story of Australians at war.

Coordinator Mariea Fisher Curator & photographer Jeffrey Mellefont Designer Lisa Carrington Tasman Light 28 February-6 May 2001 Visitors 63,842

Sponsored by The Australian Gold Council and Delta Gold Coordinator and Curator Paul Hundley Designer Peter Tonkin

Coolangatta (South Queensland) For Your Winter Holidays 1930s, colour lithograph by James Northfield (18881973). Reproduced with the permission of the State of Queensland, to the extent that the State of Queensland owns that copyright.

A Bendigo A rt Gallery travelling exhibition. Coordinator Mariea Fisher Designer Lisa Carrington Tasman Light 10 May-15 July 2001 Visitors to 30 June 23,564

The Endeavour BT Global Challenge Replica The A ustralian replica of James Cook’s H M Bark Endeavour returned to her home port at the Museum several times between Australian coastal voyages, and was here for the Sydney 2000 O lympic Games.

Twelve identical 22-m steel­ hulled yachts berthed at the Museum after the W ellington to Sydney leg of their ‘the world’s toughest yacht race’, circling the globe the wrong way, against prevailing winds and currents.

On-board display curated by Antonia Macarthur, Historian, H M Bark Endeavour Foundation

A N M M Coordinator Peter Haggarty

4 June-16 July, 16 Septem ber-18 October 2000, 21-26 April 2001 Visitors 42,122

25 February-1 March 2001 Visitors 3,252

The brilliant replica of Duyfken was built in Fremantle. After visiting AN MM she sailed from our wharves to re­ enact a spice trade voyage to The Netherlands. Nick Burningham photograph.

James Craig Sydney Heritage Fleet’s magnificent 1874 barque was recommissioned in November after an epic 30-year restoration and opened to ANMM visitors. James Craig moors at the Museum’s W harf 7 M aritim e H eritage Centre.

The Duyfken replica

Visitors since December 2000 37,851

The tough, steel one-design yachts of the BT Global Challenge were making their second visit to the Museum, which hosted them in 1998.

James Craig at the ship’s recommissioning ceremony at Wharf 7. The barque is now sailing regularly on the Harbour and offshore.

The beautiful Duyfken (the ‘Little Dove’), built in Fremantle, visited after re­ enacting the first recorded European voyage to Australia and the first European encounter w ith Aboriginal people. W illem Janszoon landed on the Cape York peninsula in 1606 and charted part of the coast. Coordinator Kate Deacon South W harf 4 March-30 April Visitors 13,957


Performance Reporting

Key Result Area 1 mm

Service “provide high standards of service’ Strategic Objectives 1.1

Deliver services w hich are strongly focused on the people we provide them for


Create service-oriented operational and cultural environm ents

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or; 0 O c CO

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The renovated foyer provides a more welcoming and more efficient first encounter for visitors, function guests and all who use the Museum. Its total redesign drew upon lessons learned during the Museum's first decade of operation, to improve flow, service delivery and information. Enhancements included airlock revolving entrances to reduce the exchange of air, maintaining a better environment for protecting the objects on display.

£ CD Cl


Service ■

Program Summary C u s to m e r s e rv ic e Customer Service was enhanced by providing outstanding attractions detailed elsewhere; by capital works to improve visitor amenity; by enhancing revenue, m inim ising expenses and financial management; by human resource management; and by improvements to staff productivity through communications and inform ation infrastructure. Performance indicators include revenue and visitor numbers, along w ith the new indicator ‘Interactions’ (table over page). This is a single outcome against expenditure which goes beyond the traditional gate count to tally additional ways in which the Museum delivers services. The M useum ’s Customer Service Charter appears as Appendix 19V is ito r a m e n itie s These improved w ith completion of key capital works and refurbishments. A new structure on the South W harf offers an elevated viewing deck beside the destroyer Vampire and an extra function location taking full advantage of the spectacular harbourside location and CBD views. Beneath it are lockers and restroom facilities for visitors as well as an additional retail outlet. The main foyer’s extensive renovation improves visitor ticketing and orientation, particularly in peak periods, and works better as a reception area for functions. Renovations to the reception entrance to the Museum building’s office area, which includes executive offices and board room, enhances its profile to visitors. The S tore A djoining the main foyer, The Store was redesigned as part of the renovations. This has opened it up, improved lighting and merchandise display and customer flow.

Reconfigured entrances provide the option for The Store to trade outside Museum hours. D uring the construction period dow n-tim e The Store was relocated to a small space at the temporary visitor entrance next to the Peter Doyle Learning Centre. As revenue tables on the following page indicate, this impacted on turnover which has been in grow th since the Museum took over management from the former leaseholder. Staff continued to source improved merchandise lines, develop Museum product and build distribution links to other related merchandise outlets. They added on­ line ordering to their phone, mail and email order service. V is ito r S e rv ic e s Front of House and Security staff had their busiest periods ever thanks to the Sydney 2000 Olympics. Staff worked successfully w ith official security agencies from well before the Olympics and performed well during the event. The popularity of the Heineken beer garden already noted in the Overview saw over 3,000 people partying there in any 24hour period and an overall consumption of 250,000 glasses of the D utch beer, unusual for m ost museums. The tolerant and happy O lympic mood prevailed and there were no incidents despite one or two security alarms. New staff and contractors at the museum are undergoing Customer Service Training conducted regularly by in-house facilitators. A new perm anent position of Assistant Customer Service Manager was created to improve management of Front of House and Security functions. We continue to monitor and respond to visitor feedback as a following table shows. Foyer renovations disrupted feedback systems and led to this year’s reduction in visitor comments. 19

Venue hire and catering

C o m m u n ica tio n s and Inform ation

The program provided increased revenue from the Olympic-period clients, although this has been spread over previous years as well in the form of deposits and advances. The Olympic period also brought casual clients, such as the Norwegian O lympic Com m ittee which organised a party for its W om en’s Soccer Team. The high standard of service provided to our customers is indicated by the level of repeat business from corporate and private clients. The M useum’s profile and image benefit from its exposure to people attending its venues, both during the Olympics and during normal trade through the many government and business clients’ product launches, seminars and meetings. Closure of the Museum foyer from January to May, however, restricted the num ber of functions during the period and resulted in a dow nturn in non-Olympic turnover.

The Museum addressed the Government OnLine program, com pleting three online surveys, preparing an agency online action plan and meeting the m inim um requirements of the O nline Inform ation Service obligations. Com puter network enhancement continued w ith replacement of the Finance file server and upgrading data cabling. We implemented BorderManager, CyberPatrol and MailMarshal software to manage use of internet and email facilities. A new desktop adm inistration system, Novell Zen Works, provides a uniform corporate desktop environm ent w ith the capacity to remotely roll-out software applications and upgrades. Records M anagement included preservation copying and classifying the M useum’s oral history tapes and videotapes; those relating to adm inistrative functions have been completed. Files w ith disposal schedules under the old General Disposal Schedule have now been converted to the new National Archives Adm inistrative Functions Disposal A uthority

Hum an R esource M ana ge m en t

Performance Reporting

A range of Occupational H ealth and Safety initiatives were undertaken including development and im plem entation of policies and procedures. All staff undertook health and safety awareness training and relevant ones have undertaken noise awareness training. An assessment of hazardous substance storage was completed and recommendations implemented. A second round of Certified Agreem ent negotiations was completed. The W orkplace Agreem ent was certified in the A ustralian Industrial Relations Commission in October 2000. The Museum im plem ented a Performance M anagement Scheme. See also Appendix 20 for the M useum’s Industrial Democracy, Workplace Diversity and Commonwealth Disability Strategy reports.


B u ild in g S e rv ic e s A dditional capital works completed w ithin the period include: • U pgrading Playground area • Infrastructure to Support O lympic venues B uilding Services section provided support services that contributed to the sucessful staging of the Museum O lympic venues. Further savings on energy costs were achieved through energy saving intiatives im plem ented during the 2000/20001 period. Key areas of focus for the section included: • Controlled Environment in Exhibition and object storage spaces • Energy andW aste Management . OH&S.

Service Visitors & Interactions Visitors to the Museum Travelling Exhibitions Interactions




280,759 170 ,484

428,343 238,762





$1,029,987 $298,114 $72,242 $54,833

$2,274,049 $605,153 $116,299 $75,950

$1,841,844 $562,817 $42,419 $79,747

72,627 1,14:L,649

Visitor Revenue Sources Visitor entry revenue The Store gross revenue The Store net revenue Yots Cafe rental revenue

Venue Hire Performance Number of functions Guests Turnover Net revenue Olympic Venue deposits/advances Lt I

u iu u a i



295 31,631 $613,955 $374,180 $422,500

389 49,435 $817,580 $536,598 $727,500

u t ia iic n g c

*lncludes guests at Olympic hospitality venues

Customer Feedback V is it o r s C o m m e n t B o o k Number of entries Complimentary or positive Neutral or indecipherable Criticism /suggested improvements



491 71% 4% 25%

1,051 79% 5% 16%

28 176

50 252

L e tte rs & E m a ils Com plaint Com plim entary

Visitor comments are circulated for action and reply where warranted.

Building Services Budget Capital works Maintenance & minor works Energy costs




$1,357,000 $449,410 $631,266 $200,152

$1,331,000 $671,529 $730,887 $323,886

$1,756,000 $715,220 $636,637 $292,131 21

“interpret Australia’s maritime past and present in exciting and informative ways” Strategic Objective 1.1

Develop a w ide range o f stim ula ting program s and products

ormance Reportin

‘Q 0

Playwright Alana Valentine who wrote the successful educational theatre program The Prospectors, performed for visiting school groups in the USA Gallery as part of its current exhibition Gold Rush! The Australian experience. At the entrance to the replica gold fields cottage tent are actors Christopher Saunders and Nicholas Papademetriou.

Programs and Products {^Hi3i-«tUi»ailililii8i5iiiKi.-. i










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Program Summary V ib ra n t m aritim e h eritage The diversity of ways in which the Museum interprets Australia’s maritime past and present - with exhibitions, theatre, festivals, seminars, lectures, tours, workshops, demonstrations, classes, food and musical events, vessel sleepovers, activities afloat and publications continued to grow during the year. To foster this diversity any staff member can propose new programs, and the Museum appoints project coordinators from many different sections. Product and program development involves curators, designers, preparators, conservators and registrars, event coordinators, education officers, Fleet staff, technicians and technologists, librarians, marketers, publicists, publishers, photographers, volunteers and virtually everyone in the organisation. Temporary and travelling exhibitions and visiting vessels for the year are listed in detail in Section 1 of this report. Public programs and activities, lectures and publications appear in Appendixes. Tables on the following pages indicate the extent of educational programs for teachers and students. E xh ib itio n d e v e lo p m e n ts As well as m ounting the exhibitions described in Section 1, staff worked on the complete redevelopment of the M useum’s largest themed exhibition, Leisure. Its centrepiece since the M useum’s opening in 1991, the America’s Cup w inning 12-Metre yacht Australia II, had been promised to W estern Australia in 1996 by its owner the Commonwealth Government. Hoardings went up around the Leisure gallery in October, its exhibitions were dism antled and the yacht was unrigged and removed. It was handed over to the W estern Australian M aritime Museum on schedule in December. W ork commenced on refitting the gallery for a new exhibition Watermarks - adventure, sport and

play, scheduled for com pletion in late 2001. To partly compensate for having such a large part of our gallery space unavailable to the public, viewing portholes were provided in the hoardings to allow visitors to view the removal of Australia II and later to watch installation of new exhibits such as Blackmores First Lady, the yacht in which Kay Cottee made her record-breaking solo circumnavigation in 1987-88. E xp lo rin g B a ta via The visiting reproduction of the D utch East Indiam an Batavia, wrecked off W estern A ustralia in 1629, attracted enormous attention and inspired a host of interpretive activities. The Batavia Rijstafel Banquet was a theatrical evening of food and history presented by prom inent chef and gastronome Carol Selva Rajah. Its focus was the Spice Trade and included music and cuisine from the East Indies. These themes were pursued further in the weekend-long Batavia D utch East Indies Marketplace involving the Indonesian community, more food, performance, art and crafts. Spice workshops hosted by ‘spice m aster’ Ian H em phill explored the secrets and uses of East Indies spices, and Batavia lace making dem onstrations by the Australian Lace G uild included replicas of 350-year-old lace fragments and bobbins found on the shipwreck. Historic re-enactments by the Pike and M usket society brought Batavia’s 17thcentury soldiers and civilians to life w ith m ilitary manoeuvres and musketry, song and dance. Activities for children included Rat Tracks, a discovery trail around Batavia searching for (toy!) rats before they could eat all the spice cargo.

P e rfo rm a n ce and c re a tivity Performance and storytelling in the museum environment allow us to interpret complex ideas, by engaging the senses and emotions to promote learning. Three original, entertaining family theatre programs were commissioned and presented, each seen by over 10,000 visitors. Endeavour Recruits played during the Endeavour replica’s return. Smugglers in Space accompanied the Centenary of Federation exhibition Smugglers —Customs & Contraband 1901 -2001. The Prospectors focused on the Gold Rush! exhibition. Its strong curriculum relevance led to repeat seasons to meet school demand. Staff continued developing the popular children’s programs which increase the Museum’s family appeal, particularly at weekends and school holidays, and target markets such as vacation daycare centres. Staff expanded the creative recreational space Kids’ Deck. It draws inspiration from current exhibitions and reinforces them using supervised craft, stories, dressing up, puzzles and games. Mini Mariners, was developed during the year for the under-five age group. Run by specially-trained staff, it uses stories, music, puppetry and craft to provide a stimulating introduction to the museum environment. T h e USA G a lle ry In few if any national museums would you find a gallery that was funded by another nation. This makes the USA Gallery unique in the museum world. It celebrates a shared history —more than two centuries of m aritim e links between Australia and the U nited States —and is the result of a generous US endowment to the Museum as a Bicentennial gift to Australia in 1988. The USA Gallery continued to provide wider benefits by enhancing links between the two countries — diplom atic, business, cultural and social. Among the visits this year from US Senators and Congressmen, we were delighted to welcome back former US Ambassador to Australia Mr Bill Lane AO. Mr Lane played a leading role in securing the US Bicentennial G ift during 1988. The gallery hosted

Capturing Poseidon — Photographic encounters with the sea from Peabody Essex Museum, Massachusetts. This is one of a series of fine US-sourced exhibitions coming to us through the close institutional links w ith American museums that the USA Gallery has fostered. Gold Rush! — The Australian experience, m arking the sesquicentenary of the Australian gold rushes, was developed here. It charts the economic, political and social influences flowing between the American and Australian gold rushes. The Gallery’s curator, a trained m aritim e archaeologist, led the ANM M team searching for James Cook’s Endeavour in the USA (details follow). M a ritim e A rc h a e o lo g y The M useum’s team of three m aritim e archaeologists (two curators and a conservator) returned for a second season to advise and assist D r K athy Abbass and the Rhode Island Marine Archaeology Program (RIMAP) in the search for Lord Sandwich ex-HMB Endeavour. The ship is believed to be among a British transport fleet scuttled in 1778 to protect the harbour during the American war of independence. The combined team conducted a remote sensing survey of the areas in and around N ew port Harbour. A num ber of sites were located and the likelihood of their being Endeavour was assessed. A lim ited test excavation of a prom ising site north of the Jam estown Bridge revealed some lower hull structures. Timber, stone, coal and sediment samples were collected. The evidence from this wreck suggests it may be the Americanbuilt ship Britannia of 374 tons or one of two English vessels: the 320 ton Rachel and Mary and the 368 ton Lord Sandwich, formerly HMB Endeavour. Excavations in 2001 will attem p t to verify this. This international project attracted considerable media attention. It was assisted by a grant from The M inister for the Environment and Heritage, Senator Robert H ill, w ith support from The Minister for the Arts the H on Peter McGauran and Australian W ater Technologies.

Programs and Products .....................





. . .

Curatorial Sections Totals of enquiries assisted Section Technology Communities USA Gallery Total

1998-99 387 800 98 1,285

public/private 1999-00 2000-01 376 700 85 1,161

434 750 60 1244

organisations 1999-00 2000-01

1998-99 165 150 94 409

105 70 98 273

113 80 107 300

Project profile - temporary exhibitions (%staff time) Section Technology Communities USA Gallery




54 70 60

60 53 35

58 40 60

Project profile - core exhibitions (%staff time) Section Technology Communities USA Gallery




12 20 20

8 42 40

20 55 20

Project profile - public programs, media relations, outreach (%staff time) Section Technology Communities USA Gallery

1998-99 14 10 5

1999-00 18 5 10

2000-01 12 5 10

Project profile - maritime archaeology (%staff time) Section Technology Communities USA Gallery





14 0 15

10 0 10

0 15

Key Result Area 2 Visitor Programs section Education groups 1998-99



254 210 38 502

306 226 120 652

239 167 83 489




Primary schools Secondary schools Tertiary/Adult groups Groups Total

Visitor numbers 16,091 11,096 Primary students 9,553 6,939 Secondary students 1,097 1,005 Adult students 3,709 2,807 Teachers - : 3,332 2,234 Vacation care 3,042 5,327 Other groups *38,269 27,090 Groups Total 17,652 18,866 Kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Deck *55,921 45,956 All Programs Total *These totals vary from 1999-2000 Annual Report as a different basis for reporting was used.

Tours with Teacher Guides 2000-01 Navigators gallery/early explorers VOC exhibition/Navigators gallery (with Batavia) Transport The Sea Smugglers exhibition General (includes History, ESL) Gold Rush! exhibition tour and The Prospectors play Total schools on tours

27 24 8 6 5 8 58 136

Workshops 2000-01 Secrets of the Sea exhibition - games Archaeology - Junior Archaeology - Senior Submarine Adventure Phylum Fun Ship Shape (Batavia) Ship Shape (James Craig) Science and the Sea Total schools in Workshops 26

2 7 4 7 3 4 5 2 34

Programs and Products Cruises 2000-01 General Puzzling Cruise Cruise and Pyrmont Walk Total schools on Cruises

12 5 8 25

36% of schools used a Teacher Guide

Schools booked on visiting vessels 2000-01 Batavia Endeavour Duyfken James Craig Total schools on Visiting Vessels

198 26 27 10 261

48% of schools booked a vessel visit

Other 200C1-01

Jesse Martin lecture for schools 13 October General Teacher Preview 13 February Science Teacher Preview 15 February Gold Rush! Exhibition Teacher Preview 18 April Australian Customs sniffer dog demonstration for schools 23 May Careers Day for senior students 26 June

350 152 80 52 132 i520


Key Result Area 3 Maritime Heritage “foster the care and research of Australia’s maritime heritage and material culture”

Performance Reporting

Strategic Objective 3.1

develop and m anage the National M aritim e Collection


m anage other m aritim e historical m aterial in our care and preserve traditional skills and practices


encourage the preservation and research of m aritim e heritage and material culture Australia-w ide and internationally


make the National M aritim e Collection and other m aritim e heritage material accessible

Specially commissioned for the new Watermarks exhibition being developed this year, this unique water craft was built for the National Maritime Collection by the founder of Darwin’s Beer Can Regatta, Lutz Frankenfeld. Its Viking longboat bow with Lions Club figurehead, stern styled after a Greek Galley, and Southeast Asian lateen sail and bamboo spars, reflect the multicultural Darwin community. The 2000-plus beer cans are taped end to end to keep water from entering the ring-pull holes.

Maritime Heritage Program Summary N ew a c q u is itio n s A ppendix 2 is a selection of acquisitions made during 2000-2001, funded by appropriation and in some cases assisted by financial support from Museum benefactors. Appendix 3 lists items donated to the N ational M aritime Collection, and the donors. The major acquisition of the year was of 77 Yolngu bark paintings known as the Saltwater - Yirrkala Bark Paintings of Sea Country Collection. It represents the spiritual and legal basis of this Arnhem Land people’s sea rights claim, and constitutes both a history and a map of their saltwater country. They are the work of 47 artists, recognised masters as well as up and coming artists, who have each inherited the right to paint a specific part of their sea country. They have shared this sacred knowledge to teach non-Aboriginal people Yolngu Law. Their elders have instructed that these paintings will never be produced again and m ust stay together in Australia. This purchase was generously assisted by Stephen G rant of the G rantPirrie Gallery. This year also saw the accession of another unique Indigenous art collection, donated by Australian City Properties Pty Ltd. It comprises no less than 1,016 sculptural artworks called ilma, from the Kimberley region of W estern Australia. These m ultim edia polychrome works of wood and dyed yarns, used in special dances, were made by Bardi men Roy W iggan and his sons of One Arm Point.

leased to the D epartm ent of Foreign Affairs and Trade to house their major Olympics showcase, AusTrade’s Business Club Australia. Major construction to create the Club’s hospitality and inform ation facilities required dem ounting Sydney H eritage Fleet’s small wooden craft collection which is displayed there. This disrupted tours of W harf 7 which are available to Museum visitors. Following the Games this collection was reinstalled in an enhanced display which is now a major attraction for our visitors. R e g is tra tio n The demands of the new Watermarks exhibition being developed in the space previously dominated by Australia II (see report under Key Result Area 2 Products and Programs) were a major component of the section’s workload. The section’s Acting Manager was the project’s coordinator, and registration of the many new collection items to be displayed was a priority. The section made some progress on developing infrastructure to make the M useum ’s collection accessible to online researchers, including digitising a substantial proportion of collection registration photographs. W hile the M useum’s web presence lead the way among Australian m aritim e museums, the need to improve online collection access has become a priority and will dem and increasing com m itm ent and resources from the organisation.

W h a rf 7

C o n s e rv a tio n

The W h arf 7 M aritim e Heritage Centre houses the collections of both the Australian N ational M aritim e Museum and Sydney H eritage Fleet, and the staff who manage them. For the Sydney 2000 O lympic Games the three-story high foyer of W harf 7 was

Museum conservators worked closely w ith other staff and contractors to improve the main building’s environm ent and to minimise the im pact of major capital works on collection objects displayed there. A feature on the new foyer renovations (reported 29

Key Result Area 3 elsewhere) are rotating airlocks on the east and west entrances which will reduce the exchange of tem perature- and hum idity-controlled air w ith the outside environment. D uring the construction phase of the foyer and the Leisure gallery, hoardings and curtaining helped control dust, as did the use of dust collection w ith power tools. Temporary re-ducting of air conditioning vents helped manage the environment. Barbara Soudah, a private paintings conservator, was employed on a special project to work through the ANMM paintings collection, treating the paintings that require work and preparing them for storage and display. Fle et S e ctio n

Performance Reporting

Docking and maintenance of the destroyer Vampire was the major project for Fleet staff during the year. The work, programmed every four years, was carried out at Australian Defence Industry’s Garden Island Dockyard and included survey, cleaning and repainting of the underwater hull surfaces along w ith repairs and repainting of the decks and mainmast. The operation and display of the M useum ’s submarine Onslow improved during the year w ith the engagem ent of an extra shopkeeper on weekends, also benefiting from improved power supplies allowing reduced power consumption, disruption and running costs. Following the outcome of a wideranging review of the section last year a num ber of staff were recruited on an on-going basis. This has allowed some long-term projects such as the restoration of the pearling lugger John Louis to be accelerated. This im portant vessel will return to display soon. Continuing the M useum’s com m itm ent to preserve traditional skills and practices, Dean O ’Malley was engaged as an apprentice shipw right. H e followed M atthew Q uinn who completed his apprenticeship during the year. The M useum’s shipyard at Berrys Bay was once again opened for H eritage Week w ith the focus being the erasure of Sydney’s industrial waterfront. For the entire year we 30

hosted the Batavia crew in one of the heritage Coxswain’s Cottages at Berrys Bay. We worked closely w ith crew of the visiting Duyfken replica as they prepared for their am bitious voyage to The Netherlands for the 4 0 0 th anniversary of the D utch U nited East Indies Company. The voyage began at the Museum wharves in May. Vaughan Evans Library The number of people visiting the library in person to conduct research has increased, and the Library has extended it’s opening hours to include Saturdays. The new position of Public Enquiries Librarian has helped provide a better level of service to the public and enabled Library staff to balance their workload. The Library volunteers continued their invaluable journal indexing projects and assistance with public enquiries. Their commitment, expertise and good company are greatly appreciated by Library staff. Major acquisitions for the year include the final portion of a significant collection of naval books donated by D r David Lark under the Cultural Gifts Program. Major purchases included two important newspaper titles on microfilm, the Australasian Shipping News 1877-1900 and Daily Commercial News 1895-1910. Technical difficulties connecting to the Kinetica service were resolved. Following a hiatus of 18 months the Library was again able to add original cataloguing data to the National Bibliographic Database, and is now able to participate in the Document Delivery service. Continued enhancements to the Library section of the Museum’s website included the on-line publication of the M aritim Illustration Indexes series by the library’s founding donor, the late Vaughan Evans OAM, and indexes to the Museum’s collections or maritime paintings and ship models. The variety of databases and resources available to Museum staff also increased on an enhanced Library Intranet site. The Library manages metadata for the Museum website and began creating AGLS-compliant metadata and Harvest Control Lists to meet Government Online Information Service obligations.

Acquisitions to National Maritime Collection Section




23 83 13 119

48 84 18 150

19 50 4 73




23 83 13 119

23 51 2 76

7 32 0 39




$47,132 $61,460 0 $108,592

$51.164 $290,,075 0 $341, 239

$37 ,742 $167,,903 0 $205,,645




$11,000 0 $94,589 $105,589

0 0 $106, 050 $106, 050

0 0 $32,,409 $32,,409

Technology Communities USA Gallery Total

Donations to National Maritime Collection Section Technology Communities USA Gallery Total

Acquisition funding - by appropriation Section Technology Communities USA Gallery Total

Acquisition funding - by trust fund Section Technology Communities USA Gallery Total


Key Result Area 3 Objects registered 1998-99



163 45 13 216 88 152 0 19 128

414 118 27 95 61 295 0 8 125

180 398 32 124 91 151 12 101 72




Objects registered (NMC) 3,137 Collections registered 86 Collections remaining unregistered 120 Objects on display in core exhibitions (NMC, loans) 2,018 Objects on temporary display 164 Objects borrowed 110 Objects loaned (includes ANMM travelling exhibitions) 27 Institutions borrowing from NMC 8 Core exhibition objects changed over (NMC, loans) 273 Collections donated 55 Registration photographs 3,137 Other photographic services 198

1,143 172 119 2,196 495 250 26 7 35 55 1,143 270

1,161 110 95 1,616 779 625 95 18 0 39 1,161 405




4,109 923 698 1,538 269 68

5,001 1,050 770 854 450 55

5,614 885 925 823 343 39

Documents Art Books Clothing and accessories Photographs Tools and equipment Models and model parts Vessels, vessel parts and accessories Other


Conservation Conservation hours (preparation, examination, treatments) Preventative Conservation hours Collection objects examined, treated Loan objects examined, treated Maritime Archaeology Project hours Public enquiries serviced

Maritime Heritage Fleet projects profile (% staff time) Maintenance General tasks Routine vessel operations Special events (vessels) Other




75 10 5 5 5

75 10 8 2 5

80 7 5 5 3




1,170 197 338 1,661 649 $417

762 762 228 2,991 775 $2,290

699 1,480 243 2,775 815 $2,661

Vaughan Evans Library Monographs/AV titles accessioned Internal loans processed Inter-library loans processed Public research requests/usage Items catalogued Revenue


Key Result Area 4 and linage “be acknowledged as a pre-eminent and innovative cultural institution” Strategic Objectives 4.1

increase aw areness of w hat the M useum is and does


extend and enhance the M useum ’s corporate, governm ent and com m unity support

The entrance to our Centenary of Federation exhibition Smugglers - Customs & Contraband 1901-2001 featured real shipping containers and other industrial materials, reflecting the waterfront setting of much of its content.


Profile and Image Program Summary M a rketin g and m edia Advertising and publicity, publications and promotions are direct tools used to position the M useum ’s profile and image, increasingly as a modern organisation that surprises and engages its public w ith imaginative explorations of m aritim e heritage and culture going well beyond the traditional museum m edium of gallery exhibitions. The Olympic period was used to boost recognition of the Museum both domestically and internationally. Accredited journalists were invited to inspect the Museum and its m aritim e heritage precinct, a ‘meet and greet’ procedure was p u t in place and extensive information packs were distributed. Some 246 visiting journalists signed a Front of House register and more simply visited, filmed and photographed. From the first day of com petition when official Olympic broadcaster Channel 7 presented its prim e­ tim e news bulletin weather report from Endeavour, the Museum and its fleet became popular backdrops for film ing medal winners. This was in addition to being featuring as a major attraction in overseas ‘W hat's on in Sydney’ segments, including foreign-language interviews w ith m ultilingual Museum staff. M a rk e t re se a rch The Museum continued to develop research as a tool to meet the needs of its present customers and shape its future profile and image. Two major strategic studies were underway in 2000-2001, both in conjunction w ith other organisations. The Olympics was the major focus of joint research w ith the Powerhouse Museum titled Im pact of H allm ark and Mega Events on Museum Attendances. Extracts willbe published by Museums Australia, and the full study will be a joint publication by ANM M and the

Powerhouse. We are participating in research into the threat of declining museum attendances by the University of Technology, Sydney, w ith other museums and universities and the Australian Bureau of Statistics. I t’s called Choosing Museums: Leisure trends and decision making in the free tim e marketplace. O ther in-house market research included surveys of audio guide users and family visitors to children’s programs, and visitor response to the Smugglers exhibition and the large ship replica Batavia. 3D and graphic design A key element in com m unicating a ‘pre­ em inent and innovative’ profile and image for the Museum lies in designing products and environments th at are visually appealing, engage interest and so invite participation in Australia’s m aritim e heritage. This includes perm anent, temporary and travelling exhibitions and galleries, environmental design of interior and exterior spaces, signage and print information. It extends to the festivals and events staged throughout the year. The Design section employs a dynamic process to meet these needs, marrying many disciplines of 3D and graphic design and working collaboratively in a workshop or studio approach. C o rp o ra te s u p p o rt Sponsors continued to provide valuable financial support, products and services for our programs. The travel and shipping industries have assisted the M useum’s many exhibition programs, particularly those drawing on overseas collections. Financial support for the N ational M aritime Collection’s major acquisition for the year is detailed in the previous section, Key Result Area 3, under Acquisitions. Corporate 35

Key Result Area 4 sponsors are acknowledged in Appendix 11. Appendix 12 lists Corporate Members, an allied program adm inistered by the Members manager. Following a review of sponsorship by ANM M Council in the previous financial year, work continued to establish a Foundation to support M useum activities, principally to build a fund to support major acquisitions for the N ational M aritim e Collection. By the end of the year talks with potential candidates for Chairman of the Foundation were close to completion, w ith an announcem ent of the position expected early in the 2001-2002 financial year.

mance Report!n

M em bers Membership of the Museum reached an alltim e high of 14,160 people during the popular visit of the D utch reproduction of Batavia. The ongoing strategy of converting visitors to Members, by offering a refund of entry fees to new Members signed up during their visit, was particularly effective during Batavia's stay. A decline in absolute membership numbers and slight reduction of traditionally high renewal rates coincided w ith the ship’s departure some m onths before the end of the financial year. In line w ith the previous year the category of family membership was strong, signalling the value to parents of the extensive activities offered for children during weekends and school holidays. Members support the Museum in a num ber of ways, and their cash donations are acknowledged in Appendix 11. V o lu n te e rs Volunteers help deliver the M useum ’s services in many ways, working in most Museum sections. The 336 registered volunteers appear in Appendix 19. They contributed 42,857 hours during the year. This was 906 hours less than for the same period last year, in part due

to the departure of Batavia which required a large corps of volunteer guides. The figure, however, was 22.4% above the M useum’s target of 35,000 hours. An error in the volunteer hours previously reported was discovered; this year’s figures incorporate the correction. Volunteers have contributed a total of 238,497 hours to the Museum since the program began in 1990. If valued at $12 per hour this equates to services worth $2.86 m illion dollars. Volunteer guides led a total of 2,692 Vampire tours, escorting 23,649 visitors. General Museum guided tours were attended by 7,682 visitors on 1,534 tours. The Cape Bowling Green Lighthouse/Fleet had 968 visitors on 137 guided tours. Tours of W harf 7, disrupted by fitout for our Sydney 2000 Olympics tenant AusTrade, recommenced, on Australia Day 2001. Since then 489 visitors have been on 193 guided tours. Public guided tours of Batavia finished on 19 March and to that date there were 19,856 visitors on 1,579 guided tours. T he W elcom e W all In an increasingly uneasy national environm ent as far as attitudes towards m igration are concerned, the Welcome Wall pays tribute to the millions of people who have travelled across the world to build modern Australia, right up to the present moment. Subscribers have the name of a m igrating ancestor, family member or themselves engraved in its bronze panels, and their histories recorded on a searchable online database. As such it is one measure of com m unity support for the M useum’s programs targeted at diverse and m ulti-ethnic audiences. Two w ell-attended public ceremonies to unveil new names on its panels brought the num ber of subscriptions to this m igrant memorial to over 9,000.

Profile and Image Advertising & market research Advertising agency Market research organisations Direct mail




$101,862 $26,232 $4,490

$108,254 $55,974 $1,291

$102,926 $25,897 $300

Sponsorship performance Cash Kind Total




$357,744 $292,450 $652,193

$499,340 $208,960 $710,300

$314,800 $72,250 $387,050




2,378 6,041 82 27 $200,966 $118,397 57 2,538

3,999 11,485 80 35 $301,345 $196,627 63 3,811

3,956 11,222 69 36 $322,125 $180,119 67 3,550

Members program Memberships at 30 June 2001 Members at 30 June 2001 Percentage renewing Corporate Memberships Gross revenue Net revenue Exclusive Members functions held* Members attending functions * Listed in Appendix 1

Volunteers service profile (% of service time) Guides Fleet Members Others* Public programs Volunteer office Conservation Registration Marketing/Public Affairs Curatorial




40.5 17.8 12.4 11.2 6.0 4.5 3.3 2.3 1.21 0.8

65.6 9.0 8.4 6.0 2.6 2.1 1.7 1.2 1.0 0.0

63.5 10.7 8.6 8.2 2.7 1.7 1.2 1.5 1.6 0.2

in clu d e s Library, Records, Design and Secretariat and miscellaneous task hours.


Australian National Maritime Museum Statement by Council Members In our opinion, the attached financial statements give a true and fair view of the matters required by Schedule 1 to the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies (Financial Statements 2000-2001) Orders made under the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies Act 1997 for the year ended 30 June 2001.



Q Mark Bethwaite Chairman 26 September 2001


Z jZ 2 -

Mary-Louise Williams Director 26 September 2001


A u s tra lia n N ation al


To the Minister for the Arts and Centenary of Federation

Scope I have audited the financial statements of the Australian National Maritime Museum for the year ended 30 June 2001. The financial statements comprise: • • • • • • •

Statement by Council Members; Statement o f Financial Performance; Statement o f Financial Position; Statement o f Cash Flows; Schedule of Commitments; Schedule of Contingencies; and Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements.

The members of the Council are responsible for the preparation and presentation of the financial statements and the information they contain. I have conducted an independent audit of thefinancial statements in order to express an opinion on them to you.

Financial Statements

The audit has been conducted in accordance with Australian National Audit Office Auditing Standards, which incorporate the Australian Auditing Standards, to provide reasonable assurance as to whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. Audit procedures included examination, on a test basis, of evidence supporting the amounts and other disclosures in the financial statements, and the evaluation of accounting policies and significant accounting estimates. These procedures have been undertaken to form an opinion as to whether, in all material respects, the financial statements are presented fairly in accordance with Australian Accounting Standards, other mandatory professional reporting requirements and statutory requirements in Australia so as to present a view of the entity which is consistent with my understanding of its financial position, the results of its operations and its cash flows. The audit opinion expressed in this report has been formed on the above basis.

PO Box A456 Sydney South NSW 12 130 Elizabeth Street SYDNEY NSW Phone (02) 9367 7100 Fax (02) 936'.


Audit Opinion In my opinion, â&#x20AC;˘

the financial statements have been prepared in accordance with Schedule 1 of the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies (Financial Statements 2000-2001) Orders; and


the financial statements give a true and fair view, in accordance with applicable Accounting Standards, other mandatory professional reporting requirements and Schedule 1 of the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies (Financial Statements 2000-2001) Orders, of the financial position of the Australian National Maritime Museum as at 30 June 2001 and the results of its operations and its cash flows for the year then ended.

Australian National Audit Office

P Hinchey Senior Director Delegate of the Auditor-General Sydney 26 September 2001


Australian National Maritime Museum Statement of Financial Performance for the year ended 30 June 2001 Notes Revenues from ordinary activities Revenues from government Sales of goods and services Interest Proceeds from disposal of assets Other Total revenues from ordinary activities

4A 4B 4C 4D

Expenses from ordinary activities Employees Suppliers Depreciation and amortisation Disposal of assets Grants Total expenses from ordinary activities

5A 5B 5C 5D 6

Borrowing costs expense


Net operating surplus from ordinary activities Gain on extraordinary item


Net surplus Net surplus attributable to the Commonwealth Net credit to asset revaluation reserve Total revenues, expenses and valuation adjustments recognised directly in equity Total changes in equity other than those resulting from transactions with owners as owners The above statement should be read in conjunction with the accompanying notes.





4„,„p CD




c CD





28,435 7,284 421 33 1,373 37,546

20,858 5,135 176

7,852 9,526 6,811 126 28 24,343

6,840 12,663 4,773 12 ____ 30 24,318





1,573 27,742

50,174 62,136










Australian National Maritime Museum Statement of Financial Position as at 30 June 2001 Notes

2001 $’000

2000 $’000

Assets Financial assets Cash Receivables Investments Total financial assets

9A 9B 9A

Non-financial assets Land and buildings Infrastructure, plant and equipment National Maritime Collection Inventories Other Total non-financial assets

10A 10B IO C 10E 10F

$’000 4,133 638 767

Total assets

$ 000 1,397 371 ______________ 724 5,538 2,492

76,672 17,453 8,472 95 ______ 546 103,238

22,377 16,886 8,288 74 _______ 40 47,665




18.937 18.937

19.886 19.886


2,073 19 2,092




940 1,290

21 1,373




1,000 20,485 _ 6 4 ,8 8 9 86,374

1,000 13,200 12,379 26,579

3,763 18,639 6,179 102,597

3,902 19,676 2,606 47,551

Liabilities Interest bearing liabilities Loans Total interest bearing liabilities Provisions Employees Capital Use Charge Total provisions Payables Suppliers Deposits Other Total payables

13A 13 B

Total liabilities


Equity Capital Reserves Accumulated surplus Total equity

14 14 14

Current liabilities Non-current liabilities Current assets Non-current assets The above statement should be read in conjunction with the accompanying notes.

Australian National Maritime Museum Statement of Cash Flows for the year ended 30 June 2001 Notes





Operating Activities Cash received Appropriations Sales of goods and services Interest GST recovered from taxation authority Other Total cash received Cash used Grants Employees Suppliers Borrowing costs Total cash used Net cash from operating activities

28,435 5,943 390 618 608 35,994 (28) (6,507) (10,383) (1 ,2 52) (18,170) 17,824^


20,858 5,596 171 692 27,317 (30) (6,169) (12,946) (1,328) (20,473) ____ 6,844

Investing Activities Cash received Proceeds from sales of property, plant & equipment Total cash received Cash used Purchase of property, plant and equipment Total cash used Net cash used by investing activities

33 33 (4,523) (4,523) (4,490)


(4,805) (4,805) (4,805)

Financing Activities Cash received Equity Appropriation Total cash received Cash used Repayment of debt Capital use paid Total cash used Net cash used by financing activities

(948) (9,607) (10,555) (10,555)^

Net increase in cash held Cash at the beginning of the reporting period Cash at the end of the reporting period

2,779 2,121 9A

The above statement should be read in conjunction with the accompanying notes.


1,000 1,000


(772) (1,614) (2,386) (1,386) 653 1,468 2,121

Australian National Maritime Museum Schedule of Commitments as at 30 June 2001 2001




100 100

_______ 90 90

By Type Commitments Operating leases Total commitments payable

Commitments Receivable (i)


Net commitments



880 4,214 2,488 7,582

69 21

By Maturity All net commitments One year or less From one to five years Over five years Net commitments Operating lease commitments One year or less From one to five years Net operating lease commitments


85 15 100

69 21 90

N.B: Commitments are GST inclusive where relevant. (1) Commitments receivable under the sublease of Level 3, Wharf 7. The above schedule should be read in conjunction with the accompanying notes.


Australian National Maritime Museum Schedule of Contingencies as at 30 June 2001 Notes





Contingent Losses Total contingent losses

Contingent G ains Net contingencies The above schedule should be read in conjunction with the accompanying notes.

_______ _____-

Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 Note Description 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22


Summary of Significant Accounting Policies R eporting by Segm ents and Outcom es Economic Dependency O perating Revenues O perating Expenses —Goods and Services O perating Expenses - Grants Borrowing Cost Expenses Extraordinary Item Financial Assets Non-Financial Assets Interest Bearing Liabilities Provisions Payables E quity N on- Cash Financing and Investing Activities Cash Flow Reconciliation Rem uneration of Council M embers Related Party Disclosures R em uneration of Auditors Financial Instrum ents Trust Money A ppropriations

Sum m ary of Significant Accounting Policies

1.1 Basis of Accounting The financial statem ents are required by clause 1(b) of Schedule 1 of the Com m onw ealth and Companies (Financial Statem ents 2000-2001) Orders and are a general purpose financial report. The statem ents have been prepared in accordance with: • Schedule 1 of the Com m onw ealth and Companies (Financial Statem ents 2000-2001) Orders m ade by the Finance M inister for the preparation of financial statem ents in relation to the financial year ending on 30 June 2001; • Australian A ccounting Standards and Accounting Interpretations issued by the Australian Accounting Standards Boards; • other authoritative pronouncem ents of the Boards; and • the Consensus Views of the U rgent Issues Group. The statem ents have been prepared having regard to: • Statem ents of A ccounting Concepts; • the Explanatory N otes to Schedule 1 issued by the D epartm ent of Finance and A dm inistration; and • Guidance N otes issued by that D epartm ent. The Statem ents of Financial Performance and Financial Position have been prepared on an accrual basis and are in accordance w ith historical cost convention, except for certain assets which, as noted, are at valuation. Assets and liabilities are recognised in the Statem ent of Financial Position when and only when it is probable th at future economic benefits w ill flow and the am ounts of the assets or liabilities can be reliably measured. Assets and liabilities arising under agreem ents equally proportionately unperform ed are however not recognised unless required by an A ccounting Standard. Liabilities and assets which are unrecognised are reported in the Schedule of C om m itm ents and the Schedule of Contingencies. Revenues and expenses are recognised in the Statem ent of Financial Performance when and only when the flow or consum ption or loss of economic benefit has occurred and can be reliably measured.


Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)


Changes in Accounting Policies

T he accounting policies used in the preparation of these financial statem ents are consistent w ith those used in 1999-2000.


Reporting by Outcom es

A comparison of B udget and Actual figures by outcom e specified in the A ppropriation Acts relevant to the M useum is presented in N ote 2. Any intra-governm ent costs included in the figure 'net cost to Budget outcom es’ are elim inated in calculating the actual budget outcome for the G overnm ent overall.



The revenues described in this N ote relate to the core operating activities of the Museum. Revenue from the sale of goods is recognised upon the delivery of goods to customers. Interest revenue is recognised on a proportional basis taking into account the interest rates applicable to the financial assets. Revenue from disposal of non-current assets is recognised when control of the asset has passed to the buyer. Revenue from the rendering of a service is recognised by reference to the stage of com pletion of contracts or other agreements to provide services to Com m onw ealth bodies. The stage of com pletion is determ ined according to the proportion that costs incurred to date bear to the estim ated total costs of the transaction.

Revenuesfrom Government - Output Appropriations Appropriations for outputs are recognised as revenue to the extent they have been received into the M useum ’s Bank account or are entitled to be received by the Museum at year end.

Resources Received Free of Charge Services received free of charge are recognised as revenues when and only w hen a fair value can be reliably determ ined and the services would have been purchased if they had not been donated. Use of the resources is recognised as an expense. C ontributions o f assets at no cost o f acquisition or for nom inal consideration are recognised at their fair value when the asset qualifies for recognition.


Transactions by the G overnm ent as Owner

Appropriations to the Museum designated as ‘capital-equity injections’ are recognised directly in equity, to the extent that the appropriations have been received into the M useum ’s Bank account or are entitled to be received by the M useum at year end.


Em ployee Entitlem ents



T he liability for employee entitlem ents includes provision for annual leave and long service leave. N o provision has been m ade for sick leave as it is non-vesting and the average sick leave taken in future years by employees is estim ated to be less than the annual entitlem ent for sick leave. The liability for annual leave reflects the value of total annual leave entitlem ents of all employees at 30 June 2001 and is recognised at its nom inal value.


Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)

The non-current portion of the liability for long service leave is recognised and measured at the present value of the estim ated future cash flows to be m ade in respect of all employees at 30 Ju n e 2001. In determ ining the present value of the liability, the M useum has taken into account attritio n rates and pay increases through prom otion and inflation. (b)

Separation and redundancy

Provision is m ade for separation and redundancy paym ents in circumstances where the M useum has formally identified positions as excess to requirem ents and a reliable estim ate of the am ount of the paym ents can be determ ined. (c)


Employees contribute to the Com m onw ealth Superannuation Scheme and Public Sector Superannuation Scheme. Employer contributions am ounting to $ 455,162 (1999-00: $463,108) in relation to these schemes have been expensed in these financial statem ents. N o liability for superannuation benefits is recognised as at 30 June as the employer contributions fully extinguish the accruing liability which is assumed by the Com monwealth. Em ployer Superannuation Productivity Benefit contributions totalled |1 7 0 ,9 8 1 (1999-00: $164,122).



A d istin c tio n is m ade betw een finance leases, w hich effectively transfer from the lessor to the lessee substantially all the risks and benefits incidental to ownership of leased non-current assets, and operating leases, under which the lessor effectively retains substantially all such risks and benefits. The M useum has no finance leases. O perating lease paym ents are expensed on a basis which is representative of the p attern of benefits derived from the leased assets. The net present value of future net outlays in respect of surplus space under noncancellable lease agreements is expensed in the period in w hich the space becomes surplus.


Borrow ing Costs

All borrow ing costs are expensed as incurred.



The M useum recognises grant liabilities as follows. M ost grant agreements require the grantee to perform services or provide facilities, or to m eet eligibility criteria. In these cases, liabilities are recognised only to the extent that the services required have been perform ed or the eligibility criteria have been satisfied by the grantee. In cases where grant agreements are m ade w ithout conditions to be m onitored, liabilities are recognised on signing of the agreement.

1.10 Cash Cash means notes and coins held and any deposits held at call w ith a bank or financial institution.

1.11 Financial Instrum ents A ccounting policies in relation to financial instrum ents are disclosed in N ote 20. 49

Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)

1.12 Acquisition of Assets Assets are recorded at cost on acquisition except as stated below. The cost of acquisition includes the fair value of assets transferred in exchange and liabilities undertaken.

1.13 Property (Land, Buildings and Infrastructure), Plant and Equipm ent Asset recognition threshold Purchases of property, p lan t and equipm ent are recognised initially at cost in the Statem ent of Financial Position, except for purchases costing less than $2,000, w hich are expensed in the year of acquisition (other than where they form part of a group of sim ilar item s w hich are significant in total). Revaluations Land, buildings, infrastructure, p lant and equipm ent are revalued progressively in accordance w ith the ‘deprival’ m ethod of valuation in successive 3-year cycles, so th at no asset has a value greater than three years old. T he M useum com pleted its asset revaluation on 30 Ju n e 2001, w ith asset groups updated as follows: • • • •

leasehold land and buildings were revalued in 2000-01; leasehold im provem ents have been revalued in 1998-99; exhibition fitouts have been revalued by type o f asset in 1998-99; p lant and equipm ent, including inform ation technology equipm ent, have been revalued by type of asset

in 1998-99; •

the N ational M aritim e Collection has been revalued in 1999-00.

Assets in each class acquired after the com m encem ent of a progressive revaluation cycle are not captured by the progressive revaluation then in progress. In accordance w ith the deprival m ethodology, land is measured at its current m arket buying price. Property other than land, p lant and equipm ent are measured at their depreciated replacem ent cost. W here assets are held which w ould not be replaced or are surplus to requirem ents, m easurem ent is at net realisable value. A t 30 June 2001, there were no assets in this situation. T he revaluation in 2001 was conducted by the Australian Valuation Office. Recoverable amount test Schedule 1 requires the application of the recoverable am ount test to the M useum ’s non-current assets in accordance w ith AAS 10 Recoverable Amount o f Non-Current Assets. T he carrying am ounts of these noncurrent assets have been reviewed to determ ine w hether they are in excess of their recoverable am ounts. In assessing recoverable am ounts, the relevant cash flows have been discounted to their present value. Depreciation and Amortisation Depreciable property, p lant and equipm ent assets are w ritten off to their estim ated residual values over their estim ated useful lives to the M useum using, in all cases, the straight line m ethod of depreciation. Leasehold im provem ents are am ortised on a straight line basis over the lesser of the estim ated useful life of the im provem ents or the unexpired period of the lease. D epreciation/am ortisation rates (useful lives) and m ethods are reviewed at each balance date and necessary adjustm ents are recognised in the current, or current and future reporting periods, as appropriate. Residual values are re-estim ated for a change in prices only w hen assets are revalued. 50

Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued) D epreciation and am ortisation rates applying to each class of depreciable asset are based on the following useful lives:

2000-01 Buildings Leasehold land Leasehold improvements Permanent exhibition items Infrastructure, plant and equipment

22 years 105 years Lease term or 10 years 7 years 20% - 33%

1999-00 22 years 105 years Lease term or 10 years 7 years 20% - 33%

The Collection is not depreciated because of its long term nature and the expected appreciation of its historical value. The aggregate am ount of depreciation allowed for each class of asset during the reporting period is disclosed in N ote 5C.

1.14 Inventories Inventories held for resale by the Museum store are valued at the lower of cost and net realisable value. Inventories not held for resale are valued at cost, unless they are no longer required, in w hich case they are valued at net realisable value.

1.15 Taxation The M useum is exem pt from all forms of taxation except fringe benefits tax and goods and services tax.

1.16.Capital Usage Charge A capital usage charge of 12% is imposed by the Com m onw ealth on the net assets of the M useum . The charge is adjusted to take account of asset gifts and revaluation increments during the year.

1.17 Foreign Currency Transactions denom inated in a foreign currency are converted at the exchange rate at the date of transaction. Foreign currency receivables and payables (if any) are translated at the exchange rates current as at balance date. Associated currency gains and losses are not m aterial.


Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued) 1.18 Insurance The M useum has insured for risks through the G overnm ent’s insurable risk managed fund, called ‘Comcover’. W orkers com pensation is insured through Comcare Australia.

1.19 Com parative Figures Com parative figures have been adjusted to conform to changes in presentation in these financial statem ents where required.

1.20 Rounding A m ounts are rounded to the nearest $1,000 except in relation to: • rem uneration of council members; and • rem uneration of auditors.


Reporting by Segm ents and Outcomes

Reporting by Segments The M useum operates prim arily in a single industry and geographic segm ent, being provision of government program s in Australia. The M useum is structured to m eet one outcom e, being increased knowledge, appreciation and enjoym ent o f A ustralia’s relationship w ith its waterways and the sea. Reporting by Outcomes for 2000-01

Net cost of entity outputs Extraordinary item Net Cost to Budget Outcome Outcome specific assets


Budget $000 19,027 19,027 109,140

Actual $000 16,473 (50,174) (33,701) 108,776

Econom ic Dependency

T he Australian N ational M aritim e M useum , under the N ational M aritim e M useum Act 1990, is controlled by the G overnm ent of the Com m onw ealth of Australia. T he M useum is dependent on appropriations from Parliam ent o f the C om m onw ealth for its continued existence and ability to carry out its norm al activities.

Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued) 2001 $00 0

2000 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000

4A. Revenues from G overnm ent Appropriations for outputs



4B. Sales o f goods and services Goods Services Total

569 6,715 7,284

660 4,475 5,135

Cost of sales of goods



4C. Interest Deposits



387 841 145 1,373

494 1,064 15 1,573


Operating Revenues

4D. Other Revenues Industry contributions Other- Donations and bequests Other Total

D o n a tio n s in c lu d e $ 8 0 6 ,5 4 6 (1 9 9 9 -0 0 : $ 8 9 5 ,4 2 3 ) for se rv ice -relate d d o n a tio n s -in -k in d from a range of donors.


Operating Expenses - Goods and S ervices

5A. Emplovee Expenses Remuneration (for services provided) Other employee expenses Total

6,466 1,386 7,852

5,542 1,298 6,840

The M useum contributes to the Com monwealth Superannuation (CSS) and the Public Sector Superannuation (PSS) schemes which provide retirem ent, death and disability benefits to employees. C ontributions to the schemes are at rates calculated to cover existing and em erging obligations. C urrent contribution rates are 16.8% of salary (CSS) and 9.5% (PSS). An additional 3% is contributed for employer productivity benefits.

Supply of goods and services Operating lease rentals Total

9,344 182 9,526

12,578 85 12,663

50. D epreciation and am ortisation Depreciation of property, plant and equipment Amortisation of leasehold assets Amortisation of capitalised interest Total

5,911 848 52 6,811

3,931 790 52 4,773

The aggregate am ounts of depreciation or am ortisation expensed during the reporting period, for each class of depreciable asset are as follows:

Buildings Leasehold improvements Capitalised interest Infrastructure, plant and equipment Total allocated

3,062 43 52 3,654 6,811

793 42 52 3,886 4,773 53



Australian National Maritime M useum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statem ents for the year ended 3 0 June 2 0 0 1 (continued)

5D. Proceeds and exnenses from sale of assets Non-financial assets - Infrastructure, plant and equipment Revenue - proceeds from sale Expenses from sale Net (loss) on disposal of assets


2001 $000 33 (126) (93)

2000 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000 (12) (12)

Operating Expenses - Grants

The M useum makes grants to support the involvem ent of com m unity groups in m aritim e heritage projects.

Non-profit institutions





Borrowing Cost Expense




Extraordinary Item

The G overnm ent of the Com m onw ealth of Australia transferred the ownership of the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s m useum and exhibition centre building at D arling H arbour to the M useum , at its net book value ($50,174 m) at the tim e of transfer, 1 July 2000.


Financial Assets

9A. Cash and Investm ents Cash at bank and on hand Deposits at call Total cash

933 3,200 4,133

397 1,000 1,397

767 767 4,900

724 724 2,121



9B. Receivables Goods and services Receivable from Trust GST receivable Total receivables

238 400 638

121 250

Receivables (gross) which are overdue are aged as follows: - less than 30 days - 30 to 60 days - more than 60 days Total overdue receivables (gross)

93 3 142 238

80 29 12 121

Cash investments - bank bills Total investments Total cash and investments Balance of cash as at 30 June shown in the Statement of Cash Flows



Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)

10. Non-Financial Assets 10A. Land and Buildings Leasehold land - at cost Leasehold land - at 2000-01 valuation Accumulated amortisation Total leasehold land Buildings - at cost Building - at 2000-01 valuation Accumulated depreciation

Leasehold improvements - at cost Leasehold improvements - at valuation Accumulated Amortisation

2001 $000

2000 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000



10,500 -

10,500 51,479 17,000 (2,396) 66,081 11 199 (121) 89


(90) 4,410 18,700 -

(860) 17,840 -

213 (86) 127

Total buildings (net)



Total Land and Buildings



10B. Infrastructure. Plant and Equipm ent Infrastructure, plant and equipment - at cost Accumulated depreciation

Plant and equipment - at valuation (1998-99) Accumulated depreciation

Exhibits and fitout - at cost Accumulated depreciation

Exhibits and fitout - at valuation (1998-99) Accumulated depreciation

Total Plant and Equipment

1,237 (500) 737

891 (108) 783

1,462 (1,241) 221

1,732 (1,421) 311

5,720 (951) 4,769

1,840 (96) 1,744

31,302 (19,576) 11,726

31,493 (17,445) 14,048



The revaluations were completed by independent valuers at the Australian Valuation Office.

IO C . National M aritim e Collection National Maritime Collection - at cost National Maritime Collection - at valuation (1999-00)

184 8,288 8,472


8,288 8,288

T he revaluation of the N ational M aritim e Collection in 1999-00, was in accordance w ith the revaluation policies stated in N ote 1 and was at D irectorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s valuation.




Gross value as at 1 July 2000



Total Land & Buildings

Infrastructure, Plant & Equipm ent

National Maritime Collection




$ ’000s


$ ’000s














54,698 5,587



























Accum ulated D epreciation/Am ortisation as at 1 Ju ly 2000







Depreciation/amortisation charge for assets held 1 July 2000
















Gross value as at 30 June 2001

Depreciation/amortisation charge for additions Adjustment for revaluations


(156) 12






(8) 2,517





(8) 2,517
















Adjustment for transfers Adjustment for disposals Accum ulated D epreciation/Am ortisation at 30 June 2001 Net book value as at 30 June 2001 Net book value as at 1 July 2000



TABLE B Sum m ary of balances of assets at valuation as at 30 June 2001 Item



Total Land & Buildings

Infrastructure, Plant & Equipm ent

National Maritime Collection


$ ’000s


$ ’000s

$ ’000s

$ ’000s


As at 30 June 2001 Gross value Accumulated Depreciation/Amortisation Net book value

10,500 -

















A s at 30 June 2000 213





Accumulated Depreciation/Amortisation







Net book value







Gross value

Australian National Maritime M useum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statem ents for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)

10D. Analysis of Property. Plant and Equipm ent

TABLE A Movement summary 2000-01 for all assets irrespective of valuation basis

Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued) 10 E. Inventory Store inventory held for resale - at cost



$000 95

$â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000 74





10F. Other non-financial assets Prepayments

1 1 . Interest Bearing Liabilities 1 1 A .Lo a n s Bill of exchange

The M useum has an external loan of $18,937,766 (2000: $19,885,909) which financed the construction of the W h arf 7 building and is due to be fully repaid in Ju ly 2010. The bill of exchange is held w ith the Com m onw ealth Bank of Australia. The M useum has no other debt facilities. Loans at reporting date are payable as follows:

Within one year: Within one to two years Within two to five years: More than five years Total loans

1,123 1,305 5,167 11,342 18,937

948 1,123 4,528 13,287 19,886

152 267 1,654 2,073

139 1,323 1,462



89 113 202

1,260 30 1,290

12. Provisions 12A. Em ployees Salaries and wages Bonus Leave Aggregate employee entitlement liability


1 3 . Payables 13A. Suppliers Trade creditors 13B. Deposits Advance revenue - Venue hire Advance revenue - Other Total deposits repayable


Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued) 14 . Equity Item

Balance 1 July Operating result Net revaluation increases Capital Use Charge Capital Injection Balance 30 June

A sset Revaluation Reserve

Accum ulated Results



2000 $’000

2001 $’000

2000 $’000

2001 $’000

2000 $'000

12,379 62,136










26,579 62,136 7,285

23,383 1,963 1,847





(9,626) -












1,000 -



The net revaluation increase in the asset revaluation reserve comprises:

2001 Land & Buildings

$000 7,285

2000 $ ’0 0 0 -

1 5 . Non-Cash Financing and Investing Activities Non-cash financing and investing activities



The G overnm ent of the Com m onw ealth of A ustralia transferred the ownership of the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum ’s m useum and exhibition centre building at D arling H arbour to the M useum , at its net book value at the tim e of transfer, 1 Ju ly 2000.

16. Cash Flow Reconcilitation R e co n c iliatio n o f o p e ra tin g su rp lu s fro m o rd in a ry a ctiv ities to n e t cash fro m o p e ra tin g activities:

Financial Statements

Operating surplus Depreciation and amortisation of property, plant & equipment Write-off/losses on property, plant & equipment Changes in assets and liabilities: (lncrease)/decrease in receivables (lncrease)/decrease in inventories (lncrease)/decrease in other assets lncrease/(decrease) in employee provisions lncrease/(decrease) in liability to suppliers, deposits and accrued interest Net cash from operating activities


11,962 6,811 93

1 ,9 6 3 4 ,7 7 4 12

(247) (21) (506) 611

(3 5 1 ) 29




(1 5 ) (6 0 )

6 ,8 4 4

Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)



17. Rem uneration of Council m em bers



Aggregate amount of superannuation payments in connection with the retirement of Council members Other remuneration received or due and receivable by Council members of the Museum Total remuneration received or due and receivable by Council members of the Museum







The number of Council members of the Museum included in these figures are shown below in the relevant remuneration bands Number $ nil - $10,000 $10,001 - $20,000 $20,001 - $30,000 $170,001 - $180,000

7 4 1 1 13

9 1 2 12




18 . Related Party D isclosures Council Members of the Museum during the year were: M r M ark Bethw aite (Chairm an) (appointed 29 Ju n e 2001) Ms Kay Cottee A O (Chairm an) (resigned 29 June 2001) Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s (Director) M r John Kirby M r Richard B unting Ms Cecilia Caffery Ms A nthe Philippides (resigned 20 D ecem ber 2000) M r Bruce M cDonald M r John Farrell M r N oel Robins RAD M Kevin Scarce AM CSC RAN M r Marcus Blackmore (appointed 22 N ovem ber 2000) M r John Simpson (appointed 22 N ovem ber 2000) The aggregate rem uneration of Council Members is disclosed in N ote 17.

19 . Rem uneration of Auditors Remuneration to the Auditor-General for auditing the financial statements

N o other services were provided by the A uditor-G eneral during the reporting period.

Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)


Financial Instruments

20A. Term s. Conditions and Accounting policies Financial Instrum ent


Accounting Policies and M ethods (including recognition criteria and measurement basis)

Nature of underlying instrument (including significant term s and conditions affecting the am ount, tim ing and certainty of cash flows)

Financial assets are recognised when control over future economic benefits is

Financial A ssets

established and the amount of the benefit can be reliably measured. Deposits at call and cash on hand


Deposits are recognised at their nominal amounts. Interest is credited to revenue as it accrues.

Temporarily surplus funds, mainly from monthly drawdowns of appropriation, are placed on deposit at call with the ANZ Bank. Interest is earned on the daily balance at the prevailing daily rate for

The bills are recognised at cost. Interest is

The bills are funds with the ANZ Bank, in

accrued as it is earned.

30 day accounts, and earn interest at the prevailing rate.

Receivables are recognised at the nominal

Credit terms are net 30 days.

money at call and is paid monthly. Bank bills

Receivables for



amounts due less any provision for bad and doubtful debts. Provision is made when collection of the debt is judged to be

goods and services

unlikely. Financial liabilities are recognised when a present obligation to another party is entered into and the amount of the liability can be reliably measured.

Financial Liabilities Bills of exchange


Bills are carried at the amount of their initial proceeds plus accrued interest.

Bills are issued at a discount reflecting market yields. They have an average maturity of 90 days and an effective interest rate of 6.9%. The bills will be fully repaid in July 2010.

Trade Creditors


Trade creditors are recognised at their nominal amounts, being the amounts at which the liabilities will be settled. Liabilities are recognised to the extent that

Settlement is usually made net 30 days.

the goods or services have been received (and irrespective of having been invoiced). Refundable Deposits


Deposits for advance services are recognised at their nominal amounts.

Service revenue is recognised as it is earned, at the date the service is

Financial Statements


Financial Instruments (Continued)

20B. Financial Instrum ents: Interest Rate Risk Financial Instrument


Floating Interest Rate 00-01 99-00 $’000 $’000

Financial Assets Cash deposits and cash on hand Bank bills Receivables for goods and services

Fixed Interest Rate 1 - 5 years > 5 years 00-01 99-00 00-01 99-00 $’000 $’000 $’000 $’000

Non-Interest Bearing

1 year or less 00-01 $’000


Weighted Avg Effective Interest Rate 00-01 99-00 % %

99-00 $’000

00-01 $’000

99-00 $’000







4.31 5.35 n/a

00-01 $’000

99-00 $’000






9A 9B



















3,967 638


















19,886 940


Total financial assets recognised Total Assets Financial Liabilities 11A Bills of exchange Trade creditors 13A Refundable deposits 13 B Other payable Total financial liabilities recognised











18,937 -

19,886 -















1,150 202 21

940 1,290 -

1,150 202 21








Total Liabilities

1,290 -


6.9 n/a

n/a n/a n/a

n/a n/a





Unrecognised Instruments Other commitments

Schedule of Commitments


Total financial assets (Unrecognised) Other Schedule of commitments Commitments Total financial liabilities (Unrecognised)

G> R














7,682 100




7,682 100








Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)


Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)

20. Financial Instruments (Continued) 20C. Net Fair Values of Financial Assets and Liabilities 2000-01 Total carrying Financial Assets



Aggregate net fa ir value

am ount

Total carrying

Aggregate net fair













Investments Receivables for goods and services











Receivable from Trust











Total Financial Assets

Financial Liabilities (Recognised) Bank loan/Bill of exchange





Trade creditors






Repayable deposits

13 B





Other payable Total Financial Liabilities (Recognised)









Financial Assets The net fair values of cash, deposits on call and receivables approxim ate their carrying am ounts. The net fair values of bank bills are based on discounted cash flows using current interest rates for assets w ith sim ilar risk profiles. Financial liabilities The net fair value of trade creditors are approxim ated by their carrying am ounts. The net fair value of the bills of exchange, which will be rolled over after 90 day m aturity periods for up to 9 years to finance the long-term loan, are based on discounted cash flows using current interest rates for liabilities w ith sim ilar risk profiles.

20D. Credit Risk Exposures The M useum â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s m axim um exposures to credit risk at reporting date in relation to each class of recognised financial assets is the carrying am ount of those assets as indicated in the Statem ent of Financial Position. The M useum has no significant exposures to any concentrations of credit risk. All figures for credit risk referred to do not take into account the value of any collateral or other security.

Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)

21. Trust Money T he M useum has established a num ber of T rust accounts which are detailed below. Donations and bequests are received for specified purposes under formal trust arrangem ents. Monies received are placed in a special bank account and expended on the specified projects in accordance w ith the term s of the trusts. These monies are not available for other purposes of the M useum and are not recognised in the financial statem ents.

21A. USA Bicentennial G ift Fund In Decem ber 1987 a gift of US$5 m illion was received to develop and m aintain the USA Gallery at the M useum . U pon com pletion of the fitout the assets were transferred to the M useum . T he financial position of the Fund is as follows:

2001 $000

2000 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000

3,857 191 34 4,082

3,721 252 26 3,999

Less payments: Acquisitions Other expenses

32 211

142 162

lncrease/(decrease) in value of Managed Fund



Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Interest Exhibitions

Closing balance at 30 June Represented by: Managed Funds Interest Receivable Liability to Museum



3,791 16 21 3,828

3,901 206 (250) 3,857

The USA Gallery funds are deposited into a long-term investm ent w ith M errill Lynch Mercury W holesale Balanced Fund. O ngoing operational expenses are financed from interest payable from this Fund.

21B. NZ Bicentennial G ift Fund A fund was created to research and develop educational m aterial and undertake m aintenance relating to the yacht Akarana. The financial position of the Fund is as follows:

Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Interest Closing balance at 30 June

41 3 44

39 2 41

Represented by Bank deposit



Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements for the year ended 30 June 2001 (continued)

21. Trust Money (Continued) 21C. Patrons Fund T his fund was created by the Council as part of the M useum â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sponsorship Policy and in June 2001, the balance of the funds were transferred to the Australian National M aritim e Foundation. The financial position of the Fund is as follows:

Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Interest received Transfer to Australian National Maritime Foundation Closing balance at 30 June Represented by: Bank deposit Interest Receivable

2001 $000 365 20 (385)

2000 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000 346 19




364 1 365


21D. Louis Vuitton Fund In Novem ber 1988 Louis V uitton Pty Ltd donated $30,000 to set up the Louis V uitton Collection for the acquisition of material relating to the early French exploration voyages to the Pacific, as well as later m aritim e association between France and Australia. The financial position of the Fund is as follows:

Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Interest

Represented by: Bank deposit

12 12

11 1 12




22. Appropriations The Museum received the following appropriations during the year out of the Consolidated Revenue Fund:

Annual Appropriation Bill No 1 - Basic Appropriation Annual Appropriation Bill No 2 - Equity Injection Appropriation Bill No 3 - Additional Funding Closing balance at 30 June

28,435 -


19,983 1,000 875 21,858

Appendixes Appendix 1 Visitor & Members Programs 2000-2001 S e m in a rs 30/09/00: ‘Lighthouses - To see or not to see’. A general history of lighthouses and viewing of the Tasman Island L ight, Carpentaria Lightship, Cape Bowling G reen Lighthouse and some Dunbar relics. Lectures by A N M M Curators and M aritim e Archaeologist. W EA Program 4-5/11/00: D olphins in the H arbour Festival family event celebrating the return of the marine m am m als to Sydney Harbour, w ith lectures, workshops, films, storytelling and music. The D olphin Society 10-12/11/00: 2000 N ational Conference of the Australian M aritim e M useums Council: issues for m aritim e m useum s and heritage organisations in the new m illennium 15/11/00: “Pewter Plates: Two D utchm en and the Batavia Illustrated talk by A N M M curator Lindsey Shaw followed by tour of exhibition A Curious Coincidence and Batavia. W EA Program 27/03/01: 'The Books T hat were B anned’ Illustrated lecture by Yvonne Downs, talk by A N M M curator Patricia Miles and guided tour of Smugglers exhibition. W EA Program Cruise Forums - first of special series of four onthe-w ater seminars exploring hum an im pact on the fragile environm ent of Sydney H arbour and the Parram atta River, w ith expert lecturers and water tours of the sites under discussion. T he sessions this financial year were: 20/05/01: Forum 1 'W h a t’s a H arbour w orth?” Foreshore redevelopm ent w ith Professor Paul Adam , activist Jack M undey and architect Rick Leplaistrier, Sydney H arbour Federation Trust

03/06/01: Forum 2 ‘Boating on the H arbour’ w ith yachtsm an Bill Gale & Chris Bolton, events m anager for W aterways A uthority of NSW.

Le cture s and Talks 16/07/00: 'An A fternoon w ith C aptain Chris Blake’, M embers lecture by Chris Blake, CEO and M aster of Endeavour 21/07/00: ‘O lym pic Hopeful Neville W ittey ’, Members lecture by N eville W ittey, sailing com petitor 2000 Sydney O lym pic Games 23/07/00: ‘Orphans of History: The Forgotten C hildren of the First Fleet', M embers lecture by R obert H olden, author 16/08/00: 'Shipwrecks E m erging from the Sand’, Members lecture by David N utley, Senior M aritim e Archaeologist N S W H eritage Office 26/08/00: ‘M urder, Mayhem Fire and Storm ’, Members lecture by Max Jeffreys, author 31/08/00: ‘W here D id They Come From? Early 17th-century D utch republic and its m aritim e expansion’, Members lecture by D r Peter Sigmond 07/10/00: ‘The Recreation of Endeavour’, M embers lecture by A ntonia M acarthur, H M Bark Endeavour Foundation historian 18/10/00: ‘Is it EndeavourT, Members lecture by Curators Paul Hundley, Kieran H osty and Conservator Sue Bassett, A N M M m aritim e archaeology team at Rhode Island 21/10/00: N e lso n ’s Life, Loves & Victories’, M embers lecture by Lindsey Shaw, A N M M Senior C urator M aritim e Technology, Exploration & Navy 28/10/00: ‘N avy W om en in W W II’, Members lecture by Shirley Fenton-H uie, author 11/11/00: 'R um , Sodomy and the Lash’, lecture on the history of rum , the sailor’s drink, by AN M M Public Affairs Manager, sailor and drinker, Jeffrey Mellefont. Plus a rum tasting led by the lecturer

Appendixes Le ctu re s and Talks (co n tin u e d )


18/11/00: ‘The Battle of Brisbane’, M embers lecture by R obert M acklin, author and journalist

01/07/00: M embers w alking tour of K irribilli w ith M argaret W hite, local historian

29/11/00: ‘A ncient E gypt’, Members lecture by D r Colin A H ope, D irector C entre for Archaeology & Ancient History, Monash U niversity

04/07/00: M embers view H istoric Grace H otel, tour and afternoon tea

10/12/00: ‘M aritim e Archaeology’, M embers lecture by Professor Brian W illiam s, Jo in t Director Centre for M aritim e Archaeology, N orthern Island 20/01/01: ‘The D ark Betrayal’, Members lecture by Frank W alker, author 04/02/01: ‘Shapes on the W in d ’, M embers lecture by D r David Lewis, author 04/03/01: 'Duyfken - Past & Present’, M embers lecture and view ing by Graem e Cocks, Project D irector Duyfken 1606 Replica Foundation 05/03/01: ‘Researching & D esigning the Duyfken Replica’, lecture and viewing by replica specialist N ick Burningham 22/03/01: ‘Studying “N oah’s A rt” in M adura, Indonesia’, M embers lecture by Jeffrey Mellefont, AN M M Public Affairs Manager 27/04/01: ‘Sw im m ing Over T im e’, M embers lecture by Professor R obert Hohlfelder, Professor of H istory U niversity of Colorado 12/05/01: ‘The 1879 International Exhibition & Garden Palace’, Members lecture by Roslyn M aguire, researcher and contributing editor 23/05/01: ‘Customs H istory Yesterday & Today”, M embers lecture by Graeme A ustin, D irector Tariff Concessions, and Phillip Paraggio, D irector Border O perations 30/05/01: J‘ ames Craig: a Dream Fulfilled... H istory of the vessel and its reconstruction’ by H u g h Lander, Sydney H eritage Fleet, followed by a guided tour of the ship. W EA Program 30/06/01: A ustralian Gold: Trinkets, Trophies & Testim onials’, M embers lecture by Paul Hundley, AN M M Curator USA Gallery, and John W ade, President Australiana Society

£ /)



15/07/00: M embers tour Sydney Observatory 01/08/00: M embers tour Spectacle Island, Naval Repository 02/09/00: M embers w alking tour of Longueville w ith Lane Cove H istorical Society 28/10/00: M embers walking tour of Birchgrove, w ith local resident Diana Garder 08, 15/11/00: Members view the W estin H otel, tour and afternoon tea 18/11/00: M embers walking tour of Paddington 02/12/00: M embers walking tour of Pyrm ont w ith AN M M Volunteer guides 06/01/01: Members w alking tour of Manly 13, 14/01/01: M embers tour Fort Denison 17/02/01: Members tour Q uarantine Station, N orth Head 18/02/01: Members tour R A N warship HM AS Tobruk 02/03/01: M em bers tour and lunch on board cruise ship Pacific Sky 30/03/01: M embers tour Queen Victoria B uilding 01/04/01: M embers w alking tour of Chatswood w ith local historian Paul Storm 21/04/01: M embers guided tour of N utcote, May G ibbs’ home 22/04/01: M embers underground tour of St Jam es Railway Tunnels 29/04/01: H eritage W eek for Members: tour of Berrys Bay Shipyard 04/05/01: M embers w alking tour of Leichhardt 26/05/01: M embers w alking tour of Haberfield w ith local historian Vincent Crow

Appendixes : Si

Ml On th e W ater 04/11/00: 2nd M em bers Sailing R egatta w ith Sydney By Sail 15/11/00: M embers Jacaranda cruise ofLane Cove River w ith Adam W oodham s from Plants Plus, on board Lithgow 26/01/01: Members participate in H istoric Fleet Parade during A ustralia Day celebration, on board Lithgow and Reliance 24/02/01: M em bers cruise of Port Hacking waterways 03/03/01: Members welcome Duyfken, on board MV Proclaim and MV Fiesta 11/03/01: Members farewell the BT Global Challenge yachts on their re-start, on board MV Proclaim and MV Fiesta 28/04/01: M embers cruise ‘The Islands of Sydney H arbour’ w ith authors Mary Shelley Clark and Jack Clark, on board MV Proclaim

O th e r P ublic & M em bers Program s 01/07, 1/11/00: Batavia Spice W orkshops hosted by Spice m aster Ian H em phill, explores the history and uses of spices carried to Europe by D utch East Indiam en like Batavia 01-16/07/00: N e p tu n e’s K ingdom - K ids’ Deck dress-ups, art and craft them ed on Secrets of the Sea exhibition 05/07/00: M embers view ing of Des Liddy Scrimshaw Collection w ith A N M M Curator Patricia Miles 05/08/00: Batavia Rijstafel Banquet hosted by Carol Selva Rajah, celebrating the cuisine and cultures of Indonesia, formerly the D utch East Indies 11/07/00: Members viewing State Library of N S W exhibition Travellers’ Tales w ith C urator Maggie P atton 22/07-27/08/00: Sea M onsters - K ids’ Deck arts and crafts them ed on Secrets of the Sea exhibition 30/07/00: U nveiling of new names on The W elcom e W all, the Museum's tribute to all m igrants, attended by subscribers and their families. G uest of honour Rabbi Jeffrey Cohen, Director, Sydney Jew ish Museum

08/08/00: Members viewing Powerhouse M useum exhibition 1000 Years of the Olympic Games: Treasures of Ancient Egypt 24/08/00: Members viewing George Francis Train’s 6l-piece dinner service w ith USA Gallery C urator Paul H undley 09/00-30/03/00 Daily: The N oon G un. Loading and firing of Batavia replica cannon on the South W harf, sponsored by R obert Tim m s 14/10-26/11/00: Ships, boats and other things that float - K ids’ D eck model m aking and junior naval architecture 25/10/00, 21/03/01: N ew Members Receptions, A N M M Members Exclusive 4-25/11/00, 04/03-01/04/01 (weekends): Batavia Lacemaking D em onstrations by m em bers of the Australian Lace G uild including replicas of fragm ents found on the shipwreck 04-05/11/00: D olphun weekend - K ids’ Deck fun and drama in association w ith Dolphins in the H arbour Festival 11-12/11/00: Batavia M aritim e M arketplace — weekend festival of stalls selling Indonesian and D utch wares, food, marine antiques, period dem onstrations of m aritim e crafts, music, dance, children’s activities, ship m odel exhibition 24/11/00, 17/02/01, 17/03/01: N ig h ts in the Navy. Family sausage sizzle followed by guided tours of Vampire and Onslow 25/11/00: 9th M embers Anniversary Lunch, Terrace Room, A N M M , hosted by Chairm an Kay Cottee, D irector Mary-Louise W illiam s and guest speaker The H on Peter Collins QC MP 02-10/12/00 (weekends): Fly the Flag, K ids’ Deck fun w ith ships and boats and flag m aking 16/12/00-30/06/01, 14-29/04/01: K ids’ Space P ort —K id ’s Deck in space, dress-ups, model m aking, arts and crafts them ed on Smugglers Customs & Contraband 1901-2001 exhibition 26/01/01: M em bers Australia Day fireworks picnic/party, Ben Lexcen W alk 03-31/03/01 (Sundays): Fearsome Flying Ships, K ids’ Deck storytelling, art and crafts them ed on Noah's A rt —Maritime Arts of Madura exhibition


Appendixes O th e r Public & M em bers Program s (c o n tin u e d ) 03-18/03/01 (weekends): Duyfken clog boats K ids’ D eck model m aking them ed on visiting replica Duyfken 18-25/03/01: Seniors W eek special guided tours for seniors 25/03/00: U nveiling of new names on The Welcome W all, the M useum ’s trib u te to all m igrants, attended by subscribers and their families. G uest of honour Shirley Fitzgerald, Principal H istorian of the City of Sydney A pril-M ay 2001: H eritage W eek - Centenary of Federation. Morsecodians from the Telstra Museum sent 852 messages around Australia via the old telegraph station at Alice Springs, and 687 messages around the world in aid of the Flying D octor Service. 12/04/01: M embers join official opening of Gold Rush! The Australian Experience 03/05-30/06/01: M ini Mariners - Puppets & Rhym e at the M aritim e. Poems, songs, stories, puppetry for under-fives 23/05/01: Australian Custom s Service sniffer dog dem onstrations for schools in the A N Z Theatre 16/06/01: Bloomsday. The Jam es Joyce Foundation’s readings from Jam es Joyce and H om er by actors and celebrities; CYCA yacht race The Ulysses Challenge ending at the Museum.

S ch ool H o lida y Program s 01-16/07/00: Family theatre - Endeavour Recruits. Actors bring history to life at the Endeavour replica 03-14/07/00: Endeavour workshops - model m aking, arts and crafts 01-16/07/00, 26/12/00-25/01/10: Batavia Rat Tracks —exploration trail around the visiting reproduction of the D utch East Indiam an Batavia m

16/12-25/01/01, 14-29/04/01: K ids’ Space Port K id ’s Deck in space, dress-ups, m odel m aking, arts and crafts them ed on Smugglers - Customs & Contraband 1901-2001 exhibition

CD x “O


27/1200-25/01/01: Family T heatre —Smugglers in Space. Actors provide young visitors w ith links to Centenary of Federation exhibition Smugglers Customs & Contraband 1901-2001


Q . <C


27/12/00-25/01/01, 17-27/04/01: Programs for booked groups —tailored activities for groups of 10 or more children including K ids’ Space Port activities, ship visits 18,20,25,27/04/01: Alien m ask workshop led by puppeteer P hillip Einfeld for 9-10 year olds

P rog ra m s a va ila b le to v is itin g S ch o o ls 26/06/01: Marine Careers Day, an opportunity for senior students to assess options, career paths, qualifications and occupation specifications. Presenters from marine construction, engineering, seafood industries, ADF, m arine science, museums, tertiary education and governm ent departm ents. Secrets of the Sea —visits Secrets o f the Sea — Myth, Lore & Legend exhibition, years 1-12, English 5-12, Greek M ythology for History, activity books years 1-3, 4-10. N ep tu n e’s dress-up gam e for years 2-6 Saltwater: Yirrkala Bark Paintings - visits exhibition Saltwater - Yirrkala bark paintings o f sea country recognising indigenous sea rights, years K-12 including activity trails and painting legal docum ents; plus tour of Merana Eora Nora gallery and ferry tour of G oat Island Aboriginal sites Power of the Song: Symbolism in Indigenous art — visits Merana Eora Nora gallery, years 4-8, resource materials, explores symbolism in W estern and Aboriginal art Go D utch on Batavia - years 3-12, resource kit w ith ideas for Prim ary HSIE, English 7-10, H istory 7-10 Ship Shape Batavia interactive workshop - years 49, resource sheets, knots, charting, spices and cargo, theatrical presentation included A Curious Coincidence —visits exhibition A Curious Coincidence - Two 1 Ith-century Dutch explorers encounter Australia w ith H artogh and de Vlam ingh pew ter plates; guided tours, student activity sheets Duyfken 1606 - boards replica of the first know European ship to chart A ustralian coastline, land on Australian soil and encounter indigenous Australians James Craig tall ship - links w ith Transport and G old Rush them es years 2-12, Ship Shape program highlights life on board a working tall ship Sm ugglers Tales —views Smugglers — Customs &

Appendixes Contraband 1901-2001 exhibition, years 2-4, storytelling about the work of Customs and how it helps the com m unity W h o ’s a Sm uggler? —views Smugglers — Customs & Contraband 1901-2001 exhibition, years 5-10, hypothetical panel role-play game addresses environm ental issues of item s seized by Customs The Prospectors —theatre performance for years 5-6 dram atise life in the goldfields, located in the exhibition Gold Rush! The Australian Experience in the USA Gallery General H istory Cruise - years 3-12 cruise on heritage ferry accompanied by Teacher G uide Investigating Pyrm ont Cruise —years 3-12 cruise on heritage ferry accompanied by Teacher G uide G oat Island H istory Cruise - years 3-12 cruise on heritage ferry accompanied by Teacher G uide Puzzling Cruises - years 4-8 cruise on heritage ferry, resource sheets w ith inform ation on how the H arbour works, who uses it and why Senior G eography Cruise - years 11-12 cruise on heritage ferry accompanied by Teacher G uide, foreshore walk w ith Sydney H arbour Foreshores A uthority guide Subm arine Adventure —games, experim ents and activities for upper prim ary and junior secondary Ju n io r M aritim e Archaeology - hands-on, enquirybased workshop for history students, upper prim ary and secondary Shipwreck and Salvage W orkshop —year 12 Chemistry, talks by conservators, exam ination of objects, experim ents, M useum tour Shipwreck Sleuths - years 7-10, scientific principles used to identify origin of salvaged artefacts, analysis of m aterials, tour of restored barque James Craig Science and the Sea - years 5-8, scientific principles relating to a m aritim e environm ent: buoyancy, corrosion, navigation, com m unication, explorers and science Creative Conservation —self-guided tours for years 7-10 looks at nature and practice of science

Appendix 2 Selected Acquisitions 2000-2001 A rtw o rk s & P rin ts O il p a in tin g title d I he L ast R egatta by R a n d all W ilson, 1999 T his painting depicts HM AS Hobart (II) leaving H obart for the last tim e. Subsequent to this event, the D D G was then decom m issioned from the Royal Australian Navy. The destroyer escort saw service during the Vietnam War. P r in t sh o w in g C a p ta in C ook la n d in g fro m H M B E ndeavour by G eoffrey In g le to n , 1930 D espite the enorm ity of Cook’s life and association w ith the European settlem ent of Australia, there are few contem porary paintings linked w ith him th at are still available. Images after the event are a m ajor source of m aterial available to the Museum. Geoffrey Ingleton is a recognised artist of historical events and has a reputation for accuracy in his ship portrayals. H is research into the events and the ships and people involved is thorough. G ra p h ite p e n c il d ra w in g title d T h e B a t H M A S V am p ire by D a rre ll W h ite , W e ste rn A u stra lia , 2000 The image portrays the ship in its pre-1969 configuration, which is probably its m ost interesting —all weapons are shown as the ship powers through the sea. HM AS Vampire is one of the M useum ’s m ost popular attractions. W a te rc o lo u r title d H M S H o o d o f f N e u tr a l B ay by J o h n L lew elyn J o n e s (1866-1927), 1924 Features the Royal Navy battle cruiser HMS Hood in Sydney as part of the Royal N avy’s Special Service Squadron world tour 1923-1924. Hood was one of seven R N ships in the Squadron. HMS Hood was sunk by the G erm an Bismarck in 1941 in the N o rth A tlantic w hen a direct hit blew up the gun magazine. G ift from Patrick Corbally Stourton under the Cultural G ifts Program. S a ltw ate r - Y irrk ala B a rk P a in tin g s o f Sea C o u n try C ollectio n , 1990s The 77 bark paintings represent the spiritual and legal basis of Yolngu’s claim to Sea R ights on their saltw ater country. Each artist has inherited the rig h t to p aint only his or her sea country. Together, this collection of bark paintings forms a m ap of the

Appendixes Selected Acquisitions 2000-2001 (continued saltw ater country of northeast A rnhem Land. This sacred knowledge was painted for non-Aboriginal people to teach them Yolngu Law. Yolngu elders have instructed that as these paintings w ill never be produced again and the collection m ust stay together in Australia. It is the work of 47 artists who have each painted their part of the history and m ap of their estate. The Yolngu paint some of the m ost beautiful and spectacular bark paintings in Australia. Saltwater contains works by recognised masters as well as up and com ing artists. Award winners include W ukun W anam bi (National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander A rt Award best bark painting 1998) and Yangarriny W ununm urra (1997 Overall First Prize winner NATSIAA). Acquired w ith assistance of Stephen G rant, G rant Pirrie Gallery.


Series o f acrylic o n canvas p a in tin g s by L aura v a n T aten h o v e o f tr a n s p o r t sh ip s in P o rt Sydney, 1999 The G ratitude M aritim e Com pany’s ship Libra Leader and Octam ode Marino SA's ship Hyundai 109 are depicted docking w ith tugs and unloading a shipm ent of cars at W h ite Bay in 1999-


S k etch es a n d p a in tin g by F ra n k N o rto n , 1930s Two pencil sketches and one gouache painting by Frank N orton (1916-1983) depicting respectively: Shell O il storage tanks, Gore Bay, Sydney, July 1936, w ith Shell tanker SS Scacaria\ Pyrm ont and wheat silo, Sydney 1934; First Convoy W orld W ar 2 off Frem antle, January 1940.

Books T h e A u stra lia n P a rt o f B a n k s’ F lorilegium , 1980-1990 Parts I to XV of Banks’ Florilegium containing 337 plates of plant specimens collected in Australia by Joseph Banks and Daniel Carl Solander on Cook’s first voyage 1768-1771. Published by The Museum of N atural History, London. Engravings by Editions Alecto Ltd, 1980-1990. G ift from D r and Mrs Eric Schiller under the Cultural Gifts Program R a re b o o k s, fo u r v o lu m e s o f Le Tour d u M onde, 1860-1863 These four volumes by Edouard Charten were produced in France and are part of an annual series looking at the opening of the world by European travellers and explorers. It can be seen as the National Geographic of its day. These volumes in particular deal w ith Australasian stories. Purchased w ith the assistance of the Louis V uitton Fund $950

T en acrylic a n d w a te rc o lo u r p a in tin g s by in d ig e n o u s a rtis t B ro n w y n B a n cro ft Used to illustrate Percy M um bulla's book The Whalers. Uncle Percy M um bulla, a Yuin m an, was an im portant elder and great storyteller of the far south coast Aboriginal comm unity. Bronwyn Bancroft, a respected indigenous artist, is a descendent from the B unjalung people.

R a re b o o k , C ornells V an Y k ’s D utch S h ip b u ild in g , 1697 An im portant work on 17th-century shipbuilding. Gives one of the first detailed account of m aterials used, requisite sizes of masts, rigging, sails, frames, floors, hull planking, ceilings and fastenings, as well as ship construction and shipyard practices. Used as a reference for the building of the reconstructions of the Batavia and the Duyfken.

T w o w o v e n sed g e sc u lp tu re s by Y vonne K o o lm a trie , 2001 These two sculptures, Murray cod and Fish, are significant additions to the body of w ork by Yvonne Koolm atrie held in the A N M M collection. They are not only excellent examples of her most recent woven sculptural works b u t extend the range of her more traditional basketry and m at weavings to three-dim ensional sculptural forms of the m arine creatures directly relevant to her own ancestral stories and to the culture and lore of the N garrindjeri com m unity of the Lower Murray.

Set o f c h ild re n ’s a d v e n tu re b o o k s, 1920s - 1930s Haydon, A The Empire Annual for Australian Boys Vol 15, published London about 1923, w ith embossed leather cover and spine and coloured frontispiece w ith scene of young boy in canoe paddled by young N ative American boy. Children's book: Our Boy’s Tip Top, London, 1930s. Both volumes contain stories designed to inspire children w ith themes of travel, fantasy, adventure, sport and play. They reflect a romanticised view of Empire and glory exemplified in outdoors and adventure literature from the early 20th century to the 1960s.

Appendixes illiiiiu'

‘ . l i l S S i l t ' Us i i i i i l s ’

<i im}IHlHilUlU«t t. ipVnliiill •■it::: :■

Tools & E qu ip m e n t

V e s se ls , Ve sse l P a rts & Plans

C o m p an y w ax seal, th e A u stra lia n D ire c t Via P a n a m a S team N a v ig atio n C om pany, 1853 Features the com pany’s coat of arms o f a lion and kangaroo supporting a globe showing the steam route of the company from England to Australia via the Panama Canal.

Ugly D u c klin g 470 class high-perform ance double-handed racing dinghy sailed by skipper Jenny A rm strong and Belinda Stowell to win O lym pic gold for Australia in the Sydney 2000 O lym pic Games on Sydney Harbour. Also included are com petition bib, w etsuit, lifejacket, shorts, shirt and sailing boots worn by Jenny A rm strong.

C lo th in g & A c c e s s o rie s M id sh ip m a n ’s d irk , late 18th c e n tu ry Bone grip, silver quillon and iron alloy blade. O riginally said to have been owned by Jam es Cook, subsequent research has revealed that it has no connection w ith the famous explorer. It is a typical dirk of the type worn by Royal Navy m idshipm en of the late 18th century. Transferred from the National Library of Australia L au n c h m e d a l fo r th e L o n d o n M issionary Society’s sh ip J o h n 'W illiam s, 1844 The LMS’ Pacific flagship was the John 'Williams — launched at H arwich on March 20 1844 and the first of four such-nam ed ships. It was named after the founder of the LMS and served in the Pacific until wrecked at D anger Island in the Cook group on 16 May 1864. W o m e n ’s o n e -p ie ce h a lte r n e c k S teps sw im su it size 10, style 2133, d e sig n e d by N icole Z im m e rm a n n fo r th e s u m m e r 2000 ra n g e The design is based on a Florence Broadhurst wall paper design from the 1970s and is a bold geom etric m o tif in denim , chocolate and green. C ollection o f m e m o ra b ilia used by A u stra lia n a d v e n tu re r P e te r T re se d e r Boy Scout item s and clothing and equipm ent used on his double crossing of the Tim or Sea by kayak in Ju ly 1994.

M od els & M odel Parts Toy m o d el o f SMS E m den m a d e in G e rm an y a b o u t 1915 T his coil spring clockwork m odel of SMS Emden the G erm an raider defeated in W orld W ar I by HM AS Sydney —was made by Lehmann Patentw erks in Germ any in com m em oration of this famous and very successful raider.

F o lb o t kay ak A 3.66-m etre single-seater folding kayak used by A ustralian adventurer Peter Treseder who claimed to have paddled it alone across the Tim or sea from Darwin to East T im or and back. T he kayak is constructed from lightw eight, high strength composite m aterials and folds down to fit into a 40x30x122 carry bag. B e e r C an B o a t b u ilt by L u tz F ra n k e n fe ld , 2000 T he boat was commissioned by the M useum for display in the new 'Watermarks exhibition in its Regattas them e, celebrating the annual Beer Can R egatta in Darwin. The vessel combines the style of a Viking longship, a Greek galley, a Lion’s Club figurehead, Southeast Asian lateen sail and four oars to celebrate D arw in’s m ulticultural society. It is deftly constructed from alum inium beer cans on an alum inium frame w ith wire mesh. B ig B lade o r cleav er oar Replica of oars used by the Australian Coxless Four M en’s rowing team, the Oarsome Foursome, to win gold at the 1992 Barcelona Olym pic Games. The oar blade is inscribed w ith details of their victory.

O th e r U p rig h t p ia n o fo rte by A n d re s F re res, a b o u t 1880 The walnut-cased pianoforte has a folding keyboard and wall braces and is typical of a ship’s piano used to entertain during long voyages. G ift of Ken Storr under the Cultural G ifts Program E n g rav e d a n d d e c o ra te d n a u tilu s shell by C H W o o d , a b o u t 1850 Com m em orates the G lorious Victories achieved by the Im m ortal Adm iral H oratio N elson’. Both sides are decorated, one w ith B ritannia and the other w ith a winged goddess. Celebrates N elson’s victories at Cape St Vincent, the N ile, Copenhagen and Trafalgar.

Appendixes Selected Acquisitions 2000-2001 (continued) S ta ffo rd sh ire p o tte ry fig u re o f C a p ta in Ja m es C ook, A lp h a F actory, E n g la n d , a b o u t 1845 The figure is based on the famous 1776 portrait of Jam es Cook by N athaniel Dance although the explorer is shown here holding a m anuscript rather than a chart. C o n te n ts o f K ay C o tte e ’s C avalier 37 yacht

Blackmores First Lady Collection of items used by Kay Cottee on her successful ocean voyage as the first wom an to sail solo, non-stop and unassisted around the world. T his collection has been acquired to fit-out her yacht Blackmans First Lady for display in the 'Watermarks exhibition currently being developed. The yacht and its contents are an alm ost intact record of Kay C ottee’s epic solo voyage around the world. The collection w ill clearly dem onstrate the necessity for solo circumnavigators to be totally prepared for all situations. M a rq u e tte s o f la n te rn s fro m th e N e w Y ear’s Eve L a n te rn P a ra d e , Sydney H a rb o u r 2000, m a d e by th e L ing N a n C raft F actory, C hina Sydney H arbour was a dram atic backdrop to the M illennium celebrations broadcast to the world. The Parade of Sea Creatures featured in the celebrations was an im portant image that the thousands of spectators rem em ber about the night. O lym pic G am es a n d sp o rtin g m e m o ra b ilia Selection of Olym pic Games and sporting m em orabilia featuring Australian swimmers Dawn Fraser and Shane Gould. (1) A utograph album , 1956 M elbourne O lym pic Games, 650 autographs including Dawn Fraser, M urray Rose etc. (2) Shane Gould's green wool A ustralian team blazer with em broidered pocket worn for the A m ateur Sw im m ing U nion of Australia European Tour of 1971. (3) Shane G ould’s green and gold Australian team tracksuit jacket worn for the European Tour of 1971. (4) Shane G ould’s official Australian team m arching uniform for the 1972 M unich Olympics, yellow m ini short-sleeved woollen dress. (5) Shane G ould’s 1972 M unich Olym pics Australian athlete’s informal dress, bri-nylon, short sleeved w ith fabric design of green and gold clouds and stars of the southern cross.


Appendix 3 Donors to the National Maritime Collection 2000-2001 M rs May A g n e w Cap, knitted blue wool with pom pom, 2001 Made by May Agnew, m em ber of the N S W W om en’s Four cham pion sweep oar rowing crew 1928-36. T he cap is like those worn by May Agnew (nee Harvey) and her crewmates when representing N S W during her career. The caps were hand-knitted in club colours. Blue was used for N S W state representative teams and the Sydney W om en’s Rowing Club. A u s tra lia n City P ro p e rtie s P ty L td A collection o f ilma The collection of 1,016 ilm a was m ade by Roy W iggan and his sons of O ne A rm P oint, W estern Australia. They were originally commissioned by Lord M cAlpine to be used in special dances in Broome and K ooljim an at Cape Leveque. B a irn sd ale R o w in g C lu b Clinker built wooden rowing shell with outriggers and sliding seats, built for crew of four with coxswain and archival material about Bairnsdale rowing Club B uilder and date of construction unknow n however use of clinker planking dates the boat to pre W orld W ar II and m ost probably to the 1930s. Donated by Bairnsdale Rowing Club, founded in 1891 on the M itchell River in the G ippsland area of Victoria. M r M ark B a rb e r A fishing net approximately 30 m X 2 m The net is thought to be approxim ately 70 years old. It was originally owned and used by George G ilbert who held the first Sydney H arbour fishing licence LFB 1 to traw l in the Harbour. G ilbert also had a fishmongers stand at the spit between the 1940s and the 1950s. Later the net was owned and used by the donor on a Tailor fishing boat Victoria Jean betw een the 1970s and 1980s. M s S B a sse tt Souvenir teak bowl and tray, about 1929 Souvenir teak bowl and tray m ade from the tim bers of HM AS Sydney (I).

Appendixes M r A llen G eorge B ro w n H a lf model of launch, about 1870 H a lf model, possibly of a launch, made by shipw right George Brown and carried in the first eight-hour day parade in Sydney. M r Ia n C am p b ell Dummy GM E Epirb M T 3 1 0 with case Emergency Position Indicating Radio Beacon w ith case, m anufactured by Standard Com m unications Pty Ltd M r S tev en C h a p m a n New South Wales N aval Brigade wooden water bottle, about 1900 This w ater bottle was standard issue to m em bers of the N ew South W ales Naval Brigade and was kept by its first owner W illiam Frederick John Chapm an and passed down through the family. Such personal item s relating to the Naval Brigade are relatively rare. D a rlin g H a r b o u r A u th o rity Carpenters tool box, oak, maple and iron, place and date of manufacture unknown. The lid has a p ainting of the James Baines at sea, under full canvas flying the red m aritim e ensign from the m izzenm ast and a w hite flag w ith a red dot flying from the m ain mast. Around it is the inscription Jam es Baines, 1854. Thos. Park C arpenter'. O n the underside of the lid is a p ainting of a ship carpenters’ guild herald w ith the insignia ‘Service w ith Safety’. O n the front of the chest is painted the inscription ‘Thos Park, Ships C arpenter’. M r B o b D elaney Set o f butter knives and spoons from the RM S N iagara M r P e te r E m brey Slab polyethylene knee board with separate fin, elongated fin box and leg rope designed by Peter Crawford and made by the Dumlinson Company c. early 1980s and one foam k it boogie board designed by Tom Morey and made by Peter Embrey with calico board cover. Both boards were used by Peter Embrey when he was in his 30s at Sydney beaches. F ish e r L ibrary, U n iv e rsity o f S ydney A collection o f wooden half-hull models and wooden signs These objects from M ort’s Dock and Engineering Com pany are a significant record of ship design and building in Sydney in the 19th century. T S M ort was one of Sydney’s most flamboyant entrepreneurs, and M ort’s Dock and Engineering

Company was one of Sydney’s prem ier m aritim e engineering facilities in the late-19th and early2 0th centuries. M r D o n G illes Two pictures of the Bell Pioneer The Bell Pioneer was launched in 1990 as the first hatch coverless container ship. M r Gilles was one of the Australian team which invented this revolutionary technology, and has previously donated a m odel of the prototype to the Museum. M r B re n d o n H e w e tt Ply wood aquaplane 1960s Made by Fred W illiam s of Newcastle. The aquaplane has a tread on the deck and a m aker’s sticker on the deck near the nose. The original towrope is attached. It was purchased by donor’s father and used by the donor’s family in the 1960s. M rs J o a n H u n te r Imperial Service Medal and papers relating to Captain James A yr Kay Papers include USA ID card c l9 1 8 , C om m onw ealth of Australia Perm it to Board ships 1946, B ritish M ercantile Marine ID Card 1918, Continuous Discharge Card 1918 -23. The medal was awarded for services as a sea captain in Australian coastal shipping during W orld W ar II. L ady D esolie H u rley Rowing memorabilia associated with Jack Humphries rowing career (1) Trophy in the form of a rower standing holding an oar & inscribed on the base ‘M RC - JI Humphreys/Stroke/W inners-Senior VIII 1933 Runners up Champion VIII N S W 1937’. (2) Gold fob watch presented to Jack H um phreys on his retirem ent as secretary of the Burns Philp Sports Club inscribed ‘To J I H um phreys as a token of esteem from Burns Philp Sports Club 15/7/1938’. (3) Medallion presented to Jack H um phreys for rowing in the regatta to commemorate the opening of the Sydney H arbour Bridge in 1932. (4) Medallion presented to Jack H um phreys inscribed ‘Stet Fortune Domus M CM XXXV'. (5) Photograph A lbum containing personal family photos and photographs of Jack Hum phrey's rowing career. Material is associated w ith Jack I Hum phreys (1906-1989) who rowed as stroke for Mosman Rowing Club in the 1930s and was also Secretary of the Bum s Philp Sporting Club c.1934-38.

. -.jpenaixes Donors to the National Maritime Collection 2000-2001 (continued) K in e tic T ech n o lo g y In te rn a tio n a l P ty L td Dummy K T I mini sat-alert personal Epirb D um m y of a personal Emergency Position Indicating Radio Beacon, model RBC 121.5/243 M H Z C N 41, w ith case and Cospas/Sarsat satellite compatible. M anufactured by K inetic Technology International Pty Ltd, Australia. M r C W L ew is Unused hank of Cutty Hunk game fishing line with original label in situ The 60 lb breaking strain, big gam e fishing line is braided Irish linen, the strongest m aterial available prior to developm ent of N ylon and Dacron line p o st-1945. C utty H u n k was a w ell-know n brand regarded as top of the range. The line belonged to M r E P Andreas who along w ith son Harry Andreas were pioneers of gam e fishing in NSW. As engineers they built m uch equipm ent used for this type of fishing, such as the Fortuna reel. M r D e sm o n d L iddy Two whale vestigial pelvis bones M am bo G ra p h ic s P ty L td Mambo Graphics surfing memorabilia Gerry W edd ceramic m ug and poster, titled Tapestry of Surfing, a Rockin Jelly Bean Mambo Goddess poster, a David McKay Greetings from Mambo - M aid in Australia poster, a Jim M itchell Mambo Loud Shirts poster, a Marcelle Lunam Mambo Goddess poster, one Greetings from Summer 2000 catalogue, one M ambo Accessories Sum m er catalogue 2000, one M ambo W atches catalogue, M am bo Goddess Gone Red/Planet Jam Bikini. The bikini fabric p rint was designed by Marcelle Lunam, 2000 M u rd o c h U n iv e rsity A collection of original recordings of oral histories of commercial fishing The collection comprises 207 cassette tapes and one bibliography produced for a research project by the Economics D epartm ent of M urdoch University in 1990. Published on C D -R O M , they provide a comprehensive record of the A ustralian fishing industry from the 1950s to 1990.

M r G eorge N e ilso n 1930s style Coxswain’s megaphone, pressed tin, wire, blue paint, elastic Made in 2001 by George Neilson, current m em ber of Balm ain Rowing C lub and boy coxswain in the late 1920s/early 1930s. M egaphone is designed to be worn attached to the head. Pressed tin funnel sits over the m outh and is held in place w ith three elastic bands sewn together. M egaphones were painted in rowing club colours. Blue was used for N S W state representative teams. M r M ichael O ’F lynn Watercolour titled Pynnont, 1971 A watercolour by A K G reenhill depicting cargo facilities at Pyrm ont, possibly the CSR W harf. C m d r R R ic h a rd s, AM R A N R A Book of Common Prayer used on board H M A S Vampire 1957 to 1986. M r R a n d all W ilson Print titled The Last Regatta HM AS Hobart D D G 39, 1999 A lim ited-edition p rin t by Randall W ilson featuring HM AS Hobart (II) leaving H obart for the last tim e. M rs D o t Peary Beer coaster with image of 19th-century champion sculler, William Beach, incribed with the name Dapto Leagues! Beach’s Bistro W illiam Beach [1850 - 1935] was revered as a national sporting hero after w inning the sculling Cham pionship of the W orld for Australia seven tim es between 1884 and 1887. Racing both at home and abroad Beach proudly carried the hopes of the colony inspiring nationalist sentim ent long before Federation. H is victories were celebrated by everyone, from civic receptions and poetry to the very popular Beach's Cham pion O arsm an’s Polka and mass production of souvenir glass beer mugs. Living well into his eighties he grew to become the ‘grand old m an’ of the sculling world.

Appendixes RAN TEAA Set o f scale models made by Captain Crispin George and his daughter Rachel George for use during Captain George’s presentation o f evidence to the Coronial Inquiry into the 1998 Sydney-Hobart Yacht Race T he models show how a high line transfer is made during a sea rescue. The set includes a scale model of a 15-m etre S70B2 Seahaivk helicopter, a scale m odel of a 12.2-m etre yacht, a scale m odel of a sixperson life raft w ith drogue, a scale m odel of a parachute sea anchor deployed from the bow of yacht, a scale m odel of the drogue deployed from stern of yacht, and five action figures.

M r N eville R o b e rts Galvanised iron dinghy with fla t bottom, buoyancy tanks for and aft and touring /mooring rings at bow and stern, circa 1930s The dinghy was used as a fishing p u n t and for duck shooting. It has been on the property of Neville Roberts at E ddington on the Lodden River, Central Victoria, for 25 years until removed to the M useum in 2000. B uildings on N eville’s property date to the 1850s. The dinghy is believed to have been made by local tinsm iths during the Depression of the 1930s. The w orkm anship is of a high standard.

R F D (A ustralia) P ty L td R F D six-person life raft emergency pack Life raft emergency pack to Australian Yachting Federation specifications consisting of draw string bag containing pum p, torch and battery pack, red M ark 4 hand flares, orange Polar M ark 4 flares, red hand held rocket parachute flares, yellow plastic envelope, Rescue Signal Table, Seven Oceans Standard Emergency R ation packs, Seven Oceans packs of drinking water, plastic m easuring cup, sponges, m edical/first aid kit, instructions, plastic bag containing two tubes of sunscreen, plastic bags, emergency repair kit (for raft), heliograph in plastic wrap, plastic bag containing six boxes of Travacalm seasickness tablets, stopper pack

M r R a lp h Saw yer Oil and acrylic painting titled M idnight Trucker by Ralph Sawyer. The painting represents manual cargo handling and shows a wharfie pulling a handcart set on the Sydney waterfront in the 1950s. It is m odelled on Tony P ett from R alph’s gang (505) and on a drawing by Clem M illward.

R ip C u rl A u s tra lia Surfing memorabilia O ne pair of Core split toe boots, one blue Core m en’s rash vest, one black Core w om en’s rash vest, one m en’s Oceania p rin t boardshorts, one Blue m en’s R ip Curl Ocean technology tee-shirt, one w om en’s paisley p rin t tankini top, one m en’s triple density black boardshorts, one w om en’s Core w etsuit, one m en’s blue and black Elasto w etsuit, one m en’s black Elasto w etsuit, one m en’s O ceantide A utom atic Tide System surf watch, one w om en’s Classic Ocean Atoll surf w atch, one R ipcurl 2001 sum m er catalogue, one R ip Curl sticker

Speedo A u s tra lia P ty L td Speedo silver latex Speedmask with storage case Speedmask w ith small black plastic socket lenses designed for sprint events where forward vision is essential. It has a drag coefficient rating o f 0.01. The Speed m ask incorporates a sw im m ing cap and goggles into one unit. It was trialled at the W orld Sw im m ing Cham pionships in Perth in January 1998. M r Jo e Sw eeney Torquay Football Club sleeveless jersey and two leg ropes Surfers at Torquay and Bells Beach wore jerseys of this type in the 1950s and early 1960s. Joe Sweeney made one of the leg ropes from a leather dog collar and rope. It represents the m akeshift technology used in the early 1970s before leg ropes were commercially available. T he other is an Ocean and Earth leg rope used by Joe Sweeney circa 1975.


Appendixes Appendix 4 ANMM


Books Australia’s Immigrants: Convicts and Early Settlers* (1788 - 1850) by Kieran Hosty, Australian N ational M aritim e Museum. M acmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000. ISBN 0 7329 6224 2 X 48pp including index, colour illustrations Australia’s Immigrants: Miners and Farmers (1850 1890) by Kieran Hosty, Australian N ational M aritim e Museum. M acm illan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000. ISBN 0 7329 6225 0 X 48pp including index, colour illustrations Australia’s Immigrants: Free Settlers (1891 -1939) by Kevin Jones, Australian N ational M aritim e M useum . M acmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000. ISBN 0 7329 626 9 X 48pp including index, colour illustrations Australia’s Immigrants: Post-war Europeans (1940 1975) by H elen Trepa, Australian N ational M aritim e Museum. M acmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000. ISBN 0 7329 6227 7 X 48pp including index, colour illustrations Australia's Immigrants: Migrants and Refugees (1976 1999) by H elen Trepa, Australian N ational M aritim e Museum. M acm illan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000. ISBN 0 7329 6228 5 X 48pp including index, colour illustrations Guide to Maritime Museums in Australia, editor Daina Fletcher A N M M , published for the Australian M aritim e M useum s Council 2000. ISBN 0 646 40535 7, 44pp. Sponsored by Boomerang! Integrated m arketing and A dvertising.

E xh ib itio n P u b lic a tio n s

c /)

© X!

Duyfken The Story o f a Brave Ship & a Brilliant Replica by Bob Cam pbell, 3rd edition published by Australian N ational M aritim e M useum 2001 for Duyfken 1606 Replica Foundation. ISBN 0 642 70515 1, 24pp, illustrations

S e ria ls Signals, quarterly colour magazine of the Australian N ational M aritim e Museum Nos 52-55. ISSN 1033-4688. 36 pp. E ditor Jeffrey Mellefont. Published September, December, March, June. Free to M embers A ll Hands, quarterly magazine of the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum Volunteers Nos 3841. c. 24 pp. E ditor Graham e Small. Published quarterly, free to AN M M Volunteers. Newsletter , m onthly new sletter of the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum Volunteers, c. 10pp. E ditor Peter W ood. Published m onthly, free to A N M M Volunteers. Issues 74 to 86. Volunteers Handbook 2001-02 , annual volunteer handbook of the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum Volunteers, c. 40pp. E ditor G illian M atthews. Published every two years, free to A N M M Volunteers. Fourth edition. Museum Volunteer Introduction Package , new volunteer inform ation kit of the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum Volunteers. U pdated m onthly, free to A N M M Volunteers. T hird Edition. Australian National Maritime Museum. Annual Report 1999-2000. ISSN 1034-5109. 128pp E ditor Jeffrey Mellefont

W orld W id e W eb Australian National Maritime Museum Web Site, http://w ww.anm m U pdated continually. W ebm aster Jeffrey Mellefont, Public Affairs Manager. The Welcome Wall. h t t p ://w w w . a n m m .L y o v .a u /w w

Searchable database of all W elcome W all registrations including personal histories. O n-line registration for intending participants.




Lucinda Little ship of State by Patricia Miles, Australian N ational M aritim e M useum 2001. ISBN 0 642 70520 8, 20pp, footnotes, bibliography, colour illustrations

*The Australia’s Immigrants series was incorrectly reported in the 1999-2000 A nnual Report. They were published in early Ju ly 2000.

Appendixes Appendix 5 S taff


V ero n ica B U L L O C K , ‘Testing of Bookcloth’, essay, Australian Institute for the Conservation of Cultural Materials Newsletter N o 76, Sept 2000:23 - ‘Bookcloths Tested’, essay, Morocco Bound - Journal of Australian Craft Bookbinders Vol 22 N o 1, Mar 2001:4 - ‘Bookcloths Tested’, essay, Paper Conservation News (Institute of Paper Conservation, UK) N o 97 Mar 2001:20 K a trin a FELLAS, ‘Make Me a M erm aid’, interview, Signals N o 52 2000:29 D a in a FL E TC H ER , 'Australia II Goes W est’ feature article, Signals N o 52 2000:10-12 K ie ra n H O S T Y , Australia’s Immigrants: Convicts and Early Settlers (1788 - 1850), school textbook, w ritten for M acm illan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000 - Australia’s Immigrants: Miners and Farmers 18501890, school textbook, w ritten for M acmillan Education A ustralia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000 - 'The H u n t for Cook’s Endeavour Light Reading, article, Maxwell Optical Industries Vol 14 N o 2:22-23 - ‘Richard G ould’s Archaeology and the Social History of Ships’ in Australian Society for Historical Archaeology 2000 - ‘A m atter of ethics: shipwrecks, salvage, archaeology and m useum s’in Maritime Archaeology in Australia: A Reader, 2001 - ‘H istoric shipwreck legislation and the Australian diver: past, present and future’in Maritime Archaeology in Australia: A Reader, 2001 - & Iain STUART, ‘M aritim e archaeology over the last tw enty years’in Maritime Archaeology in Australia: A Reader, 2001 P a u l H U N D L E Y , ‘USA Gallery U pdate’, feature article, Signals N o 52 2000:20-22 K ev in JO N E S Australia’s Immigrants: Free Settlers (1891 -1939), school textbook, w ritten for M acmillan Education A ustralia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000 - ‘The Disappearing D eck’, feature article, Signals N o 52 2000:30-31 - & Susan SED G W IC K , Stephen T H O M PSO N , Jeffrey MELLEFONT, ‘N avigating Federation’, feature article, Signals N o 53 2000-01:4-7

Je ffrey M E L LE FO N T , ‘Heirloom s & Teatowels: Views of Ships’ G ender in the M odern M aritim e M useum ’, refereed research paper, The Great Circle —Journal o f the Australian Association for Maritime History Vol 22 N o 1 2000:5-16 - ‘Sate Ikan Masakan Bali [Cuisine of a Balinese fishing com m unity}’, feature article, Gamelan N o 19 Septem ber 2000:56-58 - 'D ry Land Sailing’, article, Signals N o 52 2000:28 - & Susan SED G W ICK , Kevin JO N E S, Stephen T H O M PSO N , ‘N avigating Federation’, feature article, Signals N o 53 2000-01:4-7 - & Bill RICH A RD S 'Batavia sails away’, feature article, Signals N o 53 2000:8-10 - ‘N oah’s A rt —M aritim e Arts of M adura’, feature article, Signals N o 53 2000:26-30 - ‘Decorated boats of M uslim M adura’ feature article, Club Marine March 2001:38-45 - ‘Mystery and Magic from M uslim Indonesia’, Gamelan N o 24 April 2001:52-54 - ‘A Mollusc of Passion - Oyster: from Montparnasse to Greenwell Point', book review, Signals N o 54 2001:29 - ‘N oah’s A rt —M aritim e A rts of M adura’, essay, TA A SA Review —Journal of the Asian Arts Society of Australia Vol 10 N o 2 2001:18-19 P a tric ia M ILES, ‘The Desm ond Liddy Scrimshaw Collection’, essay, The World o f Antiques and A rt Dec 2000-June 2001:150-154 ‘Luxurious Lucinda', article, Signals N o 53 2000:5 'A fter the B attle of Terrigal: M erchant Navy Losses off the New South Wales Coast in W orld W ar II’, refereed research paper, Bulletin o f the Australian Institute for Maritime Archaeology (1999) [2000] 23:67-74 ‘Seized, Censored, Surrendered’, feature article, Signals N o 54 2001:4-7 Lucinda: Little Ship of State, m onograph, Australian N ational M aritim e M useum , Sydney 2001 Bill R IC H A R D S , 'James Craig - a lot of vision, a little com prom ise’, feature article, Signals N o 52 2000:6-9 - & Jeffrey MELLEFONT, 'Batavia Sails Away’, feature article, Signals N o 53 2000:8-10 - ‘Donors Support A cquisition of Saltwater Bark P aintings’, article, Signals N o 53 2000: S u san S E D G W IC K & Kevin JO N E S, Stephen T H O M PSO N , Jeffrey MELLEFONT, ‘N avigating Federation’, feature article, Signals N o 53 2000-01:4-7 79

Appendixes Publications


L indsey SHAW , 'Emden Beached and Done For!’, essay, The World o f Antiques and A r t , Dec 2000June 2001:155 - ‘Toy Recalls A ustralia’s First Naval B attle’, article, Signals N o 53 2000:35 - ‘A round the W orld in 150 Prints - Ports o f the World!, book review, Signals N o 54 2001:28 - ‘Britannia’s Favourites’, article, Signals N o 55 2001:28-29 S arah SLAD E, 'Conserving O ur M arine A rt’, feature article, Signals N o 53, 2001:24-25 M a rtin T ER R Y , ‘M akeshift M em orial’, essay, The World of Antiques and A r t, Vol 59:142-143 - 'D irck H arto g h ’s H istoric Plate at A N M M ’, feature article, Antiques in N S W , June-A ug 2000:38 M egan T R E H A R N E , ‘Oarsom e O lym pians’, articles, Signals N o 52 2000:4-5 H e le n T R E P A , Australia’s Immigrants: Post-war Europeans (1940 - 1975), school textbook, w ritten for M acmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000 - Australia's Immigrants: Migrants and Refugees (1976 - 1999), school textbook, w ritten for Macmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000 J o h n W A D E, ‘1000 Years of the O lym pic Games - Treasures of Ancient Greece at the Powerhouse M useum ’, exhibition review, Antiques in NSW, Sept-Dee 2000:31 - 'Loss of the D unbar, feature article, Australian Coin and Banknote Yearbook, 2000:61-63 - ‘Julius H ogarth', biographical essay, Gold and Civilisation, A rt Exhibitions Australia, Sydney & National Museum of Australia, Canberra 2001:92-93 - A ustralian Jew ellery’, essay, Gold and Civilisation, A rt Exhibitions Australia, Sydney & N ational M useum of Australia, Canberra 2001:94-111 - ‘Lola M ontez’, biographical essay, Gold and Civilisation, A rt Exhibitions Australia, Sydney & N ational M useum of Australia, Canberra 2 0 0 1 : 100-101 M ary-Louise W IL L IA M S , Floating Brothel by Sian Rees, book review, Spectrum, Sydney Morning Herald 24/02/01 - D irector’s C olum n, Signals N os 52-55 2000-01:3 P e te r W O O D , 'Years of V olunteers’, article, Signals N o 54 2001:30-32 80

Appendix 6 Staff Conference Papers & Lectures S teven A D A M S, ‘Berrys Bay Shipyard’, lecture and tour to M useum Members for H eritage W eek 29 A pril 2001. K a te D E A C O N , ‘ M arketing a Major Tourist A ttraction’, U niversity of N ew South Wales, Bachelor of Arts in Tourism M anagem ent 09/10/00 - 'HM AS Onslow - An Audio Experience’, Australian M aritim e M useums Council Conference

10/ 11/00 M ax D IN G L E , 'B uilding Capital: Ways M useums Can Maximise T heir Involvem ent W ith H allm ark Events', paper, M useums Australia 2001 N ational Conference, Canberra 22-26/04/01 - ‘Dealing W ith Change: Friends and Museum M anagem ent’, paper, M useums A ustralia 2001 N ational Conference, Canberra 22-26/04/01 - ‘Friends and M embers in A ustralia’, paper, W orld Federation of Friends of M useums, Council M eeting and General Assembly, O porto, Portugal 23-29/06/01 M ariea FIS H E R , ‘Lighthouses’, lecture, W EA program ‘Lighthouses - to See or N o t to See’, A N M M 30/08/00 Je ffrey FL E TC H ER , ‘An Education Officer’s Role in Exhibition D evelopm ent’, lecture to M useums Australia Education Special Interest G roup 09/00 K ie ra n H O ST Y , ‘The wreck of the Dunbar , W EA lecture, A N M M 30/08/00 - ‘Age of Sail Gallery at A N M M ’, gallery tour and talk for Teachers Preview, A N M M 13/11/00 - M aritim e Archaeology W orkshop: Ingleburn H ig h School 20/11/00; Santa Sabina College 05/ 03/01; Penrith H igh School 06/04/01 Q u e n tin H O W A R T H , V olunteers Program at A N M M ’, M useum Friends Across Asia Conference, Singapore 1-4/03/01. P a u l H U N D L E Y , ‘G old Rush: The curatorial experience’, lecture to A N M M Members, 30/06/01

Appendixes Je ffrey M E L LE FO N T , ‘Rum , sodomy and the lash - a sailor’s history of rum ’, lecture and rum tasting, Australian M aritim e M useums Council 2000 Conference, AN M M 11/11/00 - ‘Studying “N oah’s A rt” in Madura, Indonesia’, Members lecture, A N M M 22/03/01 P a tric ia M ILES, ‘Com m unicating W ith the Public T hrough M useum Text’, lecture, Legal and Financial C om m unicators’ N etw ork 06/09/00 - ‘Custom s Censorship’, lecture, W EA seminar The Books T hat W ere Banned, AN M M 27/03/01 L indsey SHAW , 'Batavia 1628 - Sydney 2000: magnificent ship, incredible story’, Mosman Historical Society 19/07/00 - ‘Interpretation of HMAS Vampire and HMAS Onslow’, paper, Historic Naval Ships Association Conference, Halifax, Canada 20/09/00 - ‘Nelson’s Life, Loves and Victories’, Members Lecture, ANM M 21/10/00 - ‘Pewter Plates’, W EA lecture, ANM M 15/11/00 - ‘History of the Australian Submarine Squadron’, International Year of the Volunteer lecture, 14/06/00 S arah SLADE, ‘The A pplication of Recent Advances in Collection Care’, Chair of seminar,

16/ 10/00 J o h n W ADE, ‘Australian Gold’, lecture to Australiana Society, 02/11/00 - ‘By Appointm ent to His Excellency’, conference paper, Australia before Federation Conference, Government House, Sydney 01/04/01 - ‘Australian Gold: Trinkets, Trophies & Testimonials’, lecture to ANM M Members, 30/06/01 M ary-L ouise W IL L IA M S , O pening Address, Ocean Planet, H obart 14/12/00 - M em ber D ebating Team, International W om en’s Day lunch, PSMPS, Sydney 06/03/01 - ‘U p Close and Personal - N ew Audiences & M useum s’, M useum s Australia 2001 N ational Conference, Canberra 26/04/01

Appendix 7 Staff Media Appearances This Appendix lists appearances by M useum staff com m unicating their research, expertise and contributions to M useum program s to a wider audience. N o t listed here are m any radio and TV interviews given by M useum Public Affairs staff who m ake such m edia appearances as part of their day-to-day work. F ra n A T K IN S , 'The M aritim e M useum as a Venue’, The Andrew Harwood Show, Radio 2GB Sydney 29/11/01 D ia n e F E N T O N , ‘Holiday program s at A N M M ’, interview, Radio Mix 106.5 Sydney 06/07/00 - radio interviews for January and Easter school holiday program s M ariea FIS H E R , ‘Ocean Planet’, interview K im & Dave Show, Radio T T T FM, H obart 06/12/00 Je ffrey FL E TC H ER , ‘Ju n io r M aritim e Archaeology’, interview and workshop for Channel 10’s Totally W ild 06/03/01 K ie ra n H O S T Y , ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview, Radio 6W F Perth 10/08/00 - ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview, Radio 3LR M elbourne 15/09/00 P a u l H U N D L E Y , ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview, Radio 2UE Sydney 10/08/00 - ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview w ith Richard Glover, ABC Radio 2BL Sydney 10/08/00 - ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview w ith John H ighfield, ABC Radio 2BL N ational 10/08/00 - ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview w ith Jam es O ’Brien, ABC Regional Afternoon Program 10/08/00 - ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview w ith Jam es O ’Brien, ABC2 Adelaide 10/08/00 ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview, Radio 2C N Canberra 10/08/00 ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview, Radio 2CR Orange 10/08/00 - ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview w ith Derek G uille, 3LO M elbourne 11/08/00 - ‘Search for Endeavour in N ew port R I’, interview w ith G areth McCray, 2K Y Sydney 11/08/00

Appendixes P a tric ia M ILES, ‘Smugglers exhibition’, interview, ABC Radio N ational Countryw ide 19/01/01 - ‘The Legend of the Flying Dutchman , interview, television docum entary AVRO (D utch Television) 16/03/01

S tev en A D A M S, Honorary Auditor, Australian Registrars C om m ittee; Com m ittee Member, Cockatoo Island Consultative Com m ittee, Interim Sydney H arbour Federation Trust.

1950s exhibition’, interview, Daily Telegraph 05/05/01 - 'Smugglers - Customs and Contraband travelling exhibition’, interview, The Advertiser (Adelaide) 10/05/01

B o b P A R IS H , State Vice-President, Naval Association of Australia

- A ustralian m aritim e history’, interview w ith Libby Gorman, Qantas Inflight Radio segment 11/08/00 - 'H artogh and de V lam igh plates at A N M M ’, interview w ith Gary O ’Callahan, Radio 2UE Sydney 03/09/00 - A N M M and the O lym pics’, interview, ABC Radio H obart 11/09/00 Srah SLADE, Gam a Festival, Arnhem land , interview, ABC Channel 6 Darwin 08/09/00 M a rtin TERRY , ‘H artogh and de V lam igh plates at AN M M ’, interview, Radio 2BS Bathurst 29/08/00 - ‘Refurbished Jam es Cook m useum in Cooktown',

R o b in A R C H ER , Secretary, M useums Australia Education Special Interest G roup S usan B R ID IE , M em ber of Council, Museums Australia; Executive C om m ittee of the Australian Federation of Friends of Museums. K ate D E A C O N , President, G reat A ttractions of Sydney M ax D IN G L E , President, Australian Federation of Friends of Museums; Chairm an, X th W orld Federation of Friends of M useums Congress Planning C om m ittee; A ustralian Delegate W orld Federation of Friends of M useums Council; Council M em ber and Treasurer, M useums Australia Council D ia n e F E N T O N , M em ber Australian M aritim e Museums Council C om m ittee; M em ber Australia Day H arbour Com m ittee; O rganiser H istoric Fleet Parade Australia Day; vice p resident W om en’s

interview, Radio 4Q Y Cairns 05/10/00

Australian Travel League, a professional association

C hris W A U G H , 'Batavia D utch East Indies

° f women involved in the Tourism industry

M arketplace at A N M M ’, interview, D utch program


Staff Professional Appointm ents

Susan SED G W IC K , 'Follow the Sum Australian Travel Fosters 1930s-1950s exhibition’, interview with Gary O ’Callaghan, Radio 2UE Sydney 16/06/01 - 'Folloiv the Sun: Australian Travel Fosters 1930s -

L indsey SHAW , - 'H artogh and de V lam igh plates at A N M M ’, interview w ith Gary O ’Callahan, Radio 2SM Sydney 30/08/00 ■‘Batavia and Endeavour , interview, Radio 2BS Bathurst 30/08/00


Appendix 8

M ariea FIS H E R , Secretary, M useum s Australia

SBS Radio 08/11/00

Special Interest Evaluation & Visitor Research Group

M ary-L ouise W IL L IA M S , 'Australia II leaving A N M M ’, interview, ABC TV Lateline, 02/11/00 - A ppointed Director, interview, M anly D aily, 22/11/00

D a in a FL E TC H ER , President, Australian M aritim e M useums Council E liz ab e th H A D L O W , Secretary, AICCM, N SW

- A ppointed Director, interview for newspaper

Div; Editor, New sletter, AICCM , N S W Div

article, Sydney Morning Herald 1411/00 - A ppointed Director, interview w ith colum nist Piers Akerm an, D aily Telegraph 1411/00 ^ Ocean Planet exhibition , interview, ABC Radio H obart 11/02/01 - ‘ANM M Council m eeting in Townsville', interview, Radio 2CBA Townsville 30/04/01 - 'A N M M Council m eeting in Townsville’, interview, Radio ABC Townsville 30/04/01

K ie ra n H O STY: Member, M aritim e Archaeology Advisory Panel, N S W H eritage Office; E ditor (with Lindsey SHAW ) Newsletter of the Australian Institute of Maritime Archaeology; Special Projects Advisory Com m ittee, A ustralian Institute of M aritim e Archaeology P a u l H U N D L E Y , Member, Sydney-San Francisco Siscer c i t y C om m ittee; Chair, Council of American

M aritim e M useums Policy Com m ittee on the display of archaeological m aterial

< f 82

Appendixes B re n d a n JA C K S O N , Secretary of HM AS Sydney Association D e n ise M A C K E N Z IE , Honorary Secretary, A ustralian Registrars C om m ittee F ra n M E A D , C om m ittee Member, M embers and Volunteers Special Interest G roup, M useums Australia V iean R IC H A R D S O N , Executive C om m ittee, Evaluation & Visitor Research Special Interest Group; M em ber of M arketing Com m ittee of the Tourists A ttractions Association L indsey SH A W , E ditor (w ith Kieran HOSTY) Newsletter of the Australian Institute of Maritime Archaeology S arah SLAD E, Co-ordinator, AICCM Preventive Conservation Special Interest Group; Com m unity Representative, M anly A rt Gallery and M useum Council C om m ittee J o h n W A D E , President, Australiana Society; Editor, Australiana magazine; Conference co­ organiser, Australia before Federation Conference, G overnm ent House, Sydney 01/04/01; C onsultant Curator, Gold and Civilisation Exhibition, A rt E xhibitions Australia. S u san W E IR , designer, ‘The G ubbi G ubbi keeping place’, exhibition for Noosa Shire H istorical Society, Pom ona Queensland M ary-L ouise W IL L IA M S , Board M em ber M useum s and Galleries Foundation of NSW ; Member, Council o f A ustralian M useum Directors

Appendix 9 S taff Overseas Travel Sue B A SSE TT , Senior Conservator, N ew port Rhode Island USA 29/09-11/08/00. U nderw ater archaeology, assisting Rhode Island Marine Archaeology Project (RIM AP) in a survey to locate Cook’s Endeavour. M ax D IN G L E , A ssistant D irector Com mercial & Visitor Services, O porto, Portugal 22-30/06/01. A ttended W orld Federation of Friends of Museums Council M eeting and General Assembly.

M ariea F IS H E R , Curator, Temporary Exhibtions, Stockholm, Sweden 17-2/02/01. M anagem ent and developm ent of a travelling exhibition about the 17th-century shipwreck Vasa, from Vasa Museum. K ie ra n H O ST Y , M aritim e Archaeologist and C urator M aritim e Technology, N ew port Rhode Island USA 29/09-11/08/00. Underw ater archaeology, assisting Rhode Island Marine Archaeology Project (RIM AP) in a survey to locate Cook's Endeavour. - Vasa M useum , Stockholm , Sweden 19/02-01/03/ 01. Selected loan objects for exhibition about the 17th-century shipwreck Vasa to tour to A N M M and other Australian venues. Q u e n tin H O W A R T H , Assistant Director, Corporate Services, Singapore 1-4/03/01. Presented paper on AN M M Volunteers Program to M useum Friends Across Asia Conference. P a u l H U N D L E Y , C urator USA Gallery, N ew port Rhode Island USA 29/09-11/08/00. Underw ater archaeology, assisting Rhode Island Marine Archaeology Project (RIM AP) in a survey to locate Cook’s Endeavour. L indsey SHAW , Senior C urator M aritim e Technology, Exploration & Navy, Halifax, Canada 20/09-02/10/00. Delivered paper to H istoric Naval Ships Association Conference. Visits to USS Pampanito, San Francisco and Intrepid Sea A ir Space M useum , N ew York S arah SLADE, A cting Assistant D irector Collections & Exhibitions, W ellington & Palm erston N orth, N ew Zealand 28/2-3/3/2001. A ttended ASTEN M eeting M a rtin T ER R Y , Paris, France 31/03-06/04/01. Selected objects for loan for joint A N M M and M useum of Sydney exhibition on French explorer D um ont D ’Urville. M ary-L ouise W IL L IA M S , Copenhagen and Stockholm , Sweden, 4-1/09/00. A ttended International Congress of M aritim e M useums, Copenhagen. N egotiations w ith the Vasa Museum in Stocholm Sweden in relation to forthcom ing exhibition about the 17th-century shipwreck.


)endixes Appendix 10 Sponsors, Patrons & Supporters Princip al S p o n so r

P a tro n s 3M Australia Crawford Partners Architects H arbourside D arling H arbour Maxwell O ptical Industries IN G


P ro je ct S p o n s o rs

M ajor S p o n so rs

Andrew T hynne Reid Trust A nsett Australia ASSA ABLOY Australia Pacific Atlas Copco Compressors Australia Australian Gold Council CGEA Transport Sydney Coasts and Clean Seas Com m onw ealth Bank CSIRO DAS D istribution D elta Gold D ept of Foreign Affairs & Trade Discovery Channel Enviro D octor E nvironm ent Australia Finnair Forrest Training Heineken Australia KLM M aritim e U nion of Australia M artinair Cargo N atural H eritage Trust N okia P&O Nedlloyd Penrith Lakes Developm ent Corp Philips Electronics Australia Scandinavian Airlines SBS State Street Australia Sydney W ater Ten N etw ork Vincent Fairfax Family Foundation Visions of Australia

Akzo N obel Australian Custom s Service O ptus Cunard N ortel Netw orks Raymond W eil SA State Forests of N S W

S p o n s o rs Australian M aritim e Safety A uthority BT Australasia DAS D istribution Energy Australia Stephen G rant, G rantPirrie Gallery Institution of Engineers Australia John W est Foods Bill & Jean Lane Louis V uitton Australia N ational Council for Centenary of Federation P&O Nedlloyd Speedo Australia W allenius W ilhelm sen W eldon International W estern W ood Products Association

Fo u n d in g P atrons Alcatel Australia ANL Lim ited A nsett Air Freight Bovis Lend Lease BP Australia Bruce & Joy Reid Foundation Doyleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Seafood Restaurants How ard Sm ith Lim ited Jam es H ardie Industries PG , T G & M G Kailis N ational Australia Bank P&O Nedlloyd Telstra W estpac Banking Corporation W allenius W illhelm sen Z im Shipping Australasia

2 2 ' 33 *5 !' 33' 2 ? 33 33 333 33 32 -22

Appentjixes Appendix 11 Corporate & Sup portin g M e m b e rs C orporate M em bers at 30 June 2001 AD I Lim ited Adsteam M arine Lim ited A rt Exhibitions Australia L im ited Asiaworld Shipping Service Bulk Consultants Pty Ltd Contship Containerlines Lim ited Defence N ational Storage & D istribution Centre D R A G O C O Australia Pty Ltd DSTO - Aeronautical & M aritim e Research Ebsworth & Ebsworth G IO Boat Insurance G W B lunt W h ite Library H arbourside Shopping Centre HM AS H arm an W elfare Fund HM AS K uttabul HM AS Penguin W elfare C om m ittee HM AS Vampire Reunion Association HM AS W aterhen HM AS W atson W elfare Fund Langes Pty Ltd LOPAC Pty Ltd M aritim e U nion of Australia C N SW Branch M aritim e W orkers of Australia C redit U nion Ltd M editerranean Shipping Co Mercury Interactive (Australia) P ty Ltd M iddle H arbour Yacht Club M ortgage Asset M anagem ent Pty Ltd Naval Association of Australia CB Sub. Section SME Regim ental Trust Fund South W est Chartering Pty Ltd Sydney Ports Corporation Sydney Sea Pilots Pty Ltd Sydney W ater The Mode G roup The Sm ith's Snackfood Company Thom son Marconi Sonar Pty Ltd Z im Shipping Australasia

22 23 :£3 '32 23 32 -32 2 '. 23 32 22 22 *23 22

'W .


2*2 3 ?: '33 2" 22 22 22 32* 22 22222 2; 3[ 33 .3 ’ 3

S u p p o rtin g M em b ers (do nation $ 1 0 0 & over) M r & Mrs A B Aboud Ms L M Albert M r J Allbeury & Ms S Chaffey M r & Ms J & J A rnott M r P J Ayscough M r G Blackburne M r & Ms J & K van Blorgan M r R J Brown Ms N H Bryan M r R B unting M r & Ms K & A Burgess M r J Burgess CDRE I M Burnside M r D L Calmyre M r & Ms G & J Cameron M r M J Carrick D r B Chandler M r R S Chandler Drs P & L C hubb M r D W Clancy M r S Collins M r D Colquist M r A B Colvin M r B Cook M r J E Cox M r & Ms J & P Davis M r M Doyle M r J E m m ett M r D M Falls M r P V Flem ing M r B Fletcher M r & Ms H & E Foster M r J E Gibson M r D C Glasson M r J Goddard M r T Hallewell M r R F Halliday M r K J H am ilton M r B H am pton M r G A H ardw ick OAM M r A Hargreaves Captain R W H art M r B Henderson M r & Ms D & J Henry M r R Inns M r M Johnson M r & Ms S Johnson M r S Jones M r R Lambrecht

$100 $100 $100 $100 $100 $100 $100

$100 $136 $125 $100

$100 $100 $100

$100 $100 $100 $150

$120 $100 $200 $100 $100 $100 $100 $200 $100 $100 $100 $150 $100 $100 $200 $100 $150 $100 $100 $100 $145 $300 $100 $105 $100 $100 $100 $100 $200 $100 $100 85

Appendixes M r E R abot M r M L R a th b o n e M r & M s D & T R ogers

S u p p o rtin g M e m b e rs (c o n tin u e d ) (do nation $ 1 0 0 & over) D r & M rs I & N L indsay M r W R M cC om as M r D M cD onald M r M acD o u g all AC


M r A M cIn ty re M r G J M acM ahon


$100 $100 $100

M r & M s M & R Sam pson


M r E Scardifield D r J Seym our

$100 $100 $100 $100

$100 $100 $100

M r C L Sheh

M r & M s D & T M alcolm M r P L M axw ell M r J C M essenger


M r & M s H & P Stevens M s M T eitler M r B T h o m p so n

$100 $100 $200

M r A A M o rto n M r P P O â&#x20AC;&#x2122;L o u g h lin M r J N ew m an

$100 $200

M r & M rs J & M T om asetti


C a p ta in A U rich sen D r H V andenbergh

$100 $100 $100

M r H F M acN eil M r I A M acpherson

M s E N o rd stro m M s V P acker M r & M rs G P ag e-H an ify M r K Pardoe


$120 $100 $100

M r & M s J & W R o b inson D r S Sakker

$100 $200

$100 $100

$100 $100 $100 $100

M r M Sm ail M r J S outhw ell

M r M V arga M r & M s S & D W ach m an



M r & M rs D W ag h o rn M r R W allis M r P J W a tts

$100 $100 $150 $100 $100 $100

M s A P arry

$100 $100

M r L J Pasley M r G P ic k e tt

$100 $150

M r & M s J & J W en d en

M r K R Pow ell M r S & S P ro u d

$100 $100

M r G W Q uayle


D r A C S W in k w o rth M r A C W itte n M r H W o ltrin g

M r R E W illiam s

$100 $100

Appendixes Appendix 12 MMAPSS Grants 2000 The M aritim e M useum s of Australia Project Support Scheme (MMAPSS), established in 199596, awarded a sixth round of grants totalling $30,000 to 11 institutions around the nation. The scheme is jointly funded by AN M M and the Com m onw ealth G overnm ent’s D istributed N ational Collection Program to support collection m anagem ent, conservation and exhibition proposals from m useum s and other local organisations. MMAPSS is adm inistered by M useum staff. B o n d S tore M u seu m (M ary b o ro u g h City C ouncil), M a ry b o ro u g h , Q ld: $2,500 An education kit for children and young adults and brochure to prom ote it to teachers will enhance the experience of visiting the M useum for children and young people. B eardm ore P re se rv a tio n Society, M aclean, NSW : $4,000 B uilding a cradle support, safety viewing rail and signage for MV Beardmore helps protect and preserve significant historical items associated w ith the local sugar cane industry and allows access for public viewing. Y am ba H isto ric a l Society, Y am ba, NSW : $1,500 The project includes purchase of archival m aterials including polyester film , Mylar double-sided tape and Velcro for the preservation and display of historical photographs. Syd n ey T ra in in g D e p o t S n a p p e r Isla n d L td, Sydney NSW : $1,100 Funding has been provided to assist w ith the cost of prin tin g the updated catalogue of the Leonard E Forsythe M aritim e Museum. W illia m sto w n H isto ric a l Society, W illia m sto w n , Vic: $2,000 The award will fund an accredited historian to research colonial and Victorian naval and m aritim e history from the 1800s to the present, docum entation th at can be used to develop a publication.

S u rfw o rld M u seu m , T orquay, Vic: $2,100 An interactive learning program will include student activity sheets, interactive presentation videos, on-line work sheets, lesson plans and historical information. Q u een scliffe M a ritim e C e n tre & M u seu m , Q ueenscliffe, Vic: $4,000 Funding as been awarded towards labour and m aterials for restoration of the lifeboat Queenscliffe, which played an im portant role in southern Port Philip from 1926 to 1976. M a ritim e M u seu m o f T asm an ia, H o b a rt, Tas:

$ 1,200 Im proving the display area of the recently re­ opened new location, the grant provides for the conservation work to be done on a M cGregor House Flag and a C D Gregory watercolour, Under Former Colours. T asm a n ian M u seu m Sc A rt G allery, H o b a rt, Tas: $4,000 To provide improved access to the ship model collection by docum enting and digitally recording the collection, m aking the database accessible through the web page, im proving storage conditions and increasing staff and volunteer conservation skills. S o u th A u s tra lia n M a ritim e M u seu m , A d e laid e, SA: $3,000 Assistance for the newly redeveloped Kingston M useum ’s comm ercial fishing exhibition aids oral history research of the fishing industry in the Port of K ingston and the developm ent of a display and database. C arn arv o n H e rita g e G ro u p In c , C a rn arv o n , W A: $2,000 Funds a conservation plan to guide restoration, interpretation and exhibition for the Komioran lifeboat. This is an example of the boats that brought Kormoran survivors ashore in 1941, and will help interpret the HM AS SydneyIKormoran mystery.


Appendixes Appendix 13 Organisation Chart as at 30 June 2001

Appendixes Appendix 14 Council Members 2000-2001 C h a irm a n M iss K ay C ottee A O (N SW ) Term: 10 June 1995-29June 2000 30 June 2 0 0 0 -2 9 June 2001 Attended all Council Meetings Miss Cottee, m otivational speaker, author and sculptor, is well known as the first wom an to sail solo and non-stop around the world. She is Patron of the Life Education Program , Chairm an and Patron of Sailability Australia, and is an Honorary Ambassador for the Australia Day Council. Miss Cottee was named Australian of the Year in 1988. She was a M em ber of Council 20/12/90-19/12/94, and A cting Chairm an 20/12/94-9/6/95. M r M ark B e th w a ite B E ng MSc M BA Term: 30 June 2 0 0 1 -2 9 June 2004 A m em ber of the A ustralian yachting teams for three O lym pic Games, W orld Cham pion in a num ber of classes and 1982 Australian Yachtsman of the Year, Mark Bethw aite is currently M anaging D irector and CEO of the leading business lobby group, Australian Business Lim ited. An engineer by training, he has held high-level executive and board positions in the Australian m ining industry. Current Directorships include the Business Council of A ustralia and the Reserve Bank of Australia. He was the Prim e M inister’s Representative on the N S W G overnm ent Olym pics Business R oundtable from 1997.

M em b ers M r M arcu s B lac k m o re A M (N SW ) Term: 22 November 2000-21 November 2003 A ttended three Council M eetings Chairm an of Blackmores Ltd (a family company in cosmetics and vitam ins), M r Blackmore is a former director of the W aterways A uthority and also director of the C om m ittee for the Economic Developm ent of Australia (CEDA). H e is currently a m em ber of the Industry Advisory Panel of the N ational Marine Safety C om m ittee as well as the Young Endeavour Youth Scheme. An experienced yachtsm an, M r Blackm ore’s company sponsored Kay C ottee’s solo voyage in 1988.

M r R ic h a rd B u n tin g (Vic) Term: 20 November 1996-19 November 1999 15 December 1999-14 December 2002 Attended all Council Meetings M r B unting is currently a partner of Blake Dawson W aldron (Melbourne). H e has extensive experience as a legal adviser and industrial advocate w ithin the stevedoring and m aritim e industries sector. Ms Cecilia C affery (N SW ) Term: 9 August 1995-8 August 1998 9 December 1998-8 December 2001 Attended all Council Meetings Ms Caffery has expertise in m arketing and m anagem ent and is Patron of the M useum ’s Volunteers Program . An active sailor who has participated in Sydney-Hobart yacht races, she played a key role in developing the wom en’s sailing organisation, W om en on the W ater, in 1991. M r J o h n F a rre ll (WA) Term: 2 June 1997-29 June 2000 29 August 2000-28 August 2003 Attended all Council Meetings M r Farrell, a mechanical engineer by profession, is a m arine consultant and has strong business experience in the m arine area. He was formerly CEO of specialist vessel builder Oceanfast Marine Group. M r J o h n K irb y (ACT) Term: 20 November 1996-19 November 1999 15 December 1999-14 December 2002 Attended all Council Meetings M r Kirby is currently the Chairm an of the Australian N ational U niversity Investm ent Advisory C om m ittee. H e is also a director of several companies engaged in property investm ent, m anufacturing, residential land developm ent, and other business, equity and company investm ents. M r B ru c e M c D o n a ld (SA) Term: 30 June 1997-29June 2000 29 August 2000-28 August 2003 Attended four Council Meetings M r M cDonald brings considerable business expertise to Council. A chartered civil engineer, urban planner and company director, he is currently Chairm an of the Macfield G roup of Companies including Macfield Containers International Ltd, Australian Container Leasing Ltd and AusRail O peration Ltd.


Appendixes Council Members 2000-2001 (continued) Ms A n th e P h ilip p id e s (QLD) Term: 20 May 1998-19 May 2001 Attended two Council Meetings Ms Philippides was a barrister-at-law, practising m aritim e law in Brisbane. She was also Vice President of the M aritim e Law Association of Australia and N ew Zealand, and a M em ber of the M arine Board of Queensland. Ms Philippides resigned as a Councillor on 20 D ecem ber 2000 following her appointm ent to the Supreme Court of Queensland M r N o el R o b in s O A M (WA) Term: 9 December 1998-8 December 2001 Attended all Council Meetings M r Robins is a Com missioner of the W estern Australian W aters & Rivers Com mission and a Board M em ber of the W estern Australian ParaQuad Association. H e played a key m anagem ent role in A ustralia’s defence of the Am erica’s Cup in 1987 and is a tw o-ton W orld sailing and a former national sailing champion. He led the gold m edal w inning Sonar team in the 2000 Sydney Paralympic Games. M r John Simpson (VIC)

Term: 22 November 2000-21 November 2003 A ttended three Council Meetings M r Simpson is G roup Manager, External Affairs & Public Policy, w ith Shell. H e was formerly Parliam entary Adviser w ith the Victorian State Parliam ent. Earlier in his career he was w ith the ABC as a journalist in finance and business affairs. M r Simpson is currently a m em ber of the Finance Com m ittee of the M elbourne Symphony Orchestra and m em ber of the Olym pics 2000 Steering Com m ittee.


X t5


CD o <

mmmmm Ms M ary-L ouise W illiam s (N SW ) Term: 9 November 2000-8 November 2003 Attended all Council Meetings Ms W illiam s began her career at the N ational M aritim e M useum as Senior C urator in 1988, then became Assistant D irector responsible for the Collections and Exhibitions Branch. She has been part of the senior m anagem ent team for ten years. She is on the board of the N S W M useums and Galleries Foundation. She was appointed D irector of the N ational M aritim e M useum in Novem ber 2000 after 11 m onths A cting Director.

Naval M em ber The Naval M em ber holds office at the pleasure of the C hief of Navy, for the duration o f his tenure as Head M aritim e Systems R A D M K e v in Scarce AM CSC R A N (Vic) Term: 8 December 1999Attended two Council Meetings RAD M Scarce joined the R A N in 1968. H e has trained and studied in the U K and W ashington, and served on HM A Ships Vendetta, Yarra, Duchess, Watson, Perth and aircraft carrier Melbourne, and was com m ander of HM AS Cerberus in 1995. In 1993 he was attended the N ational Defence University in W ashington, DC, and in 1994 was awarded the Conspicuous Service Cross in the Australia Day Honours List for his services to M aritim e Headquarters. In Decem ber 1999 he was prom oted to Rear A dm iral and in Ju n e 2001 was recognised in the Q ueen’s Birthday Honours List w ith a Medal in the M ilitary Division.

Appendix 15

C a p ita l W o rk s C o m m itte e

Council Meetings & Committees 2000-2001

Met five times. Members / attendance: M r Richard B unting / 3 Ms Cecilia Caffery / 3 M r John Farrell / 5 Mr John K irby / 2 M r N oel Robins / 1 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s / 5 Others / attendance'. M r Q uentin H ow arth A N M M (Secretary) / 5 M r Rob H all A N M M / 3 Ms Joan M iller A N M M / 4 M r Peter Katz, Consultant / 3

M em bership of all Com m ittees changed after M eeting N o 56

2 0 0 0 -2 0 0 1 M ee tin gs M eeting M eeting M eeting M eeting M eeting

No No No No No

55 â&#x20AC;&#x201D;30 A ugust 2000 5 6 - 1 5 Novem ber 2000 5 7 - 7 March 2001 58 - 2 May 2001 59 â&#x20AC;&#x201D;27 June 2001

Fo u n d a tio n C o m m itte e A u d it C o m m itte e Met four times. Members / attendance: M r Richard B unting / 2 M r John Farrell / 2 M r Noel Robins / 2 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s / 4 Others / attendance'. M r Q uentin H ow arth A N M M (Secretary) / 4 Ms G illian M atthew s A N M M / 1 Ms Joan M iller A N M M / 4 M r Aziz D indar, D eloitte Touche Tohmatsu / 1 M r Brian Cross, N ational Safety Council of Australia Ltd / 1 M r G raham Johnson, Australian N ational A udit Office / 4

Fin a n ce & R e so u rce s C o m m itte e Met five times. Members / attendance: Ms Cecilia Caffery / 3 M r Jo h n K irby / 5 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s / 5 Others / attendance: M r Q uentin H ow arth AN M M (Secretary) / 5 Ms Joan M iller A N M M / 4

Met four times. Members / attendance: M r Marcus Blackmore / 3 Ms Cecilia Caffery / 2 M r John K irby / 4 M r John Simpson / 1 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s / 4 Others / attendance: M r Max D ingle A N M M (Secretary) / 3 M r Russell Smylie A N M M / 1 M r John W ade A N M M / 2

S p o n s o rs h ip C o m m itte e Met five times. Members / attendance: M r Marcus Blackmore / 3 Ms Cecilia Caffery / 2 M r John Farrell / 3 M r Bruce M cDonald / 4 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s / 5 Others / attendance'. M r Max D ingle A N M M (Secretary) / 4 M r John W ade A N M M / 2


Appendixes Council Meetings & Committees 2000-2001 (continued) M a rk e tin g & P ro g ra m s C o m m itte e

F le e t C o m m itte e

Met four times. Members / attendance: M r Richard B unting / 2 Ms Cecilia Caffery / 3 M r John Farrell / 2 M r John Kirby / 2 M r John Simpson / 2 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s / 4 Others / attendance. M r Max D ingle AN M M (Secretary) / 3 Ms Susan Bridie A N M M / 1

Met four times. Members / attendance: M r Brace M cDonald / 2 M r Noel Robins / 4 RAD M Kevin Scarce / 2 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s / 4 Others / attendance'. M r Michael Crayford (Secretary) / 1 Ms Sarah Slade AN M M (Secretary) / 2 M r Steven Adams A N M M / 4

C o lle c tio n s & E xh ib itio n s C o m m itte e Me? ftVwj, Members / attendance: M r Richard B unting / 1 M r Noel Robins / 2 M r John Simpson / 2 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s / 3 Others / attendance M r Michael Crayford (Secretary) / 1 Ms Sarah Slade A N M M (Secretary) / 2

U S A G a lle ry C o n s u lta tiv e C o m m itte e Met two times. Members / attendance: M r Richard Greene US Consul General, Co-chair / 2 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s Co-chair / 2 RAD M Kevin Scarce / 1 M r David G ilm our US Consulate / 2 M r Paul H undley A N M M (Secretary) / 2 Others / attendance. M r Michael Crayford A N M M / 1 Ms Sarah Slade A N M M / 1


Appendixes Appendix 16

S ta ffin g O v e rv ie w

Staffing Overview & Re足 sources

As at 30 June 2001, Staff employed under the Public Service A ct 1999 totalled 115 (84 ongoing full tim e, 16 ongoing part-tim e, 9 non ongoing full-tim e and 6 non ongoing part-tim e). Actual staffing usage for the financial year was 101.0. Effectiveness in m anaging and developing hum an resources is assessed through various m echanisms to ensure M useum objectives are achieved.

Staffing S ta ff years





91. 7

95. 0


S ta ff by G en der 1998-99 S enior M anagem ent (EL 2) M iddle M anagem ent (Sect Head) O th e rs T o ta ls

m ale 5 5 38 48


fem m ale 1 10 45 56


fem m ale 41 5 5 10 40 53 50 65

fern 6 44 55

0 10 50 60

B ranch S ta ff E x e c u tiv e / S e c re t a ria t C o llections & E xh ibitions Com m ercial & Visito r S ervice s Corporate S ervice s T o ta l




2 53 23 26 104

2 62 24 27 115

2 63 23 27 115

S a la rie s E x e c u tiv e / S e c re ta ria t C o llections & Exhibitions Com m ercial & Visito r S ervices Corporate Services T o ta l




$ 261, 218 $ 2, 419 , 8 2 5 $ 1, 23 0 ,3 32 $ 1, 28 2 ,1 47 $ 5, 19 3 ,5 22

$ 23 3 , 6 1 6 $2, 6 40 , 4 2 8 $1, 2 53 , 3 7 4 1,3 2 0, 75 7 $5, 4 48 , 0 7 5

$ 2 4 7 ,7 7 4 $ 2 ,6 8 5 ,0 7 6 $ 1,1 6 3 ,6 6 2 $ 1 ,4 0 4 ,8 9 8 $ 5 ,5 0 1 ,4 1 0


Appendix 17 APS Staff at 30 June 2001 This Appendix lists only A P S sta ff employed under T he Public Service Act 1999 Mary-Louise W illiam s M A Sam antha M cD onough BACom Russell Smylie BBus

Director Executive Assistant Manager, Secretariat

Collections & Exhibitions Branch Sarah Slade BAppSc M B A Jennifer T hom pson B A DipDesStud N icola Forbes BA(Hons) GradDipSc GradDipMusStud

Assistant Director Project Assistant Project Assistant

E x h ib itio n s Mariea Fisher BA(Hons) Michelle Linder M A GradDipMusStud

Curator, Temporary Exhibitions Exhibitions Officer

M a ritim e C o m m u n itie s Peter E m m ett BA(Hons)PhD Patricia Miles M A GradDipMusStud Susan Sedgwick M A Leonie Oakes BA DipMusStud Penny C uthbert B A DipMusStud John W aight Cert Ed W ill M ather BA(Hons) DipMusStud Megan Treharne M A H elen Trepa M A DipMusStud Daina Fletcher BA(Hons)

Senior Curator Curator, Economic & Commercial H istory Curator, Commerce Projects Curator, Passengers Curator, Sport and Leisure Curator, Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander H istory A/g Curator, Commerce Collections Curator, Sport & Leisure Curator, M aritim e Com m unities O n leave

U S A G a lle ry Paul H undley M A

Senior Curator

M a ritim e Tech nology, E xp lora tion and N avy Lindsey Shaw B A DipMusStud M artin Terry BA(Hons) Kieran H osty BA DipMarArch

Senior Curator Curator, Exploration Curator, Ship Technology & M aritim e Archaeology

C o n s e rv a tio n Sarah Slade BAppSc M B A Elizabeth Hadlow BAppSc Robert Clendon BAppSc Sue Frost AssDipMatCon Stephen Jackson BAppSc Veronica Bullock BA(Hotis) Cert SPC Sue Bassett BA(Hons) BAppSc


"O C

ci5 94

Head of Conservation A/g Senior Conservator Senior Conservator Senior Conservator Conservator Conservator Conservator

Appendixes mmm

lll&!illi#8Sl!lliIl!l::I:.nu111:'‘t •.;^ v.>;sililillKlili!

Collections & Exhibitions Branch (continued) F le e t Steven Adams EngCl2 BBus CertMusStud CertMarEng CertlndElect A SA N eil Brough EngCll DipNavArch DipMarEng CertMusStud Bob Parish J P Coxswain CertElect P eter Scutts J P CertShpbldg A lE A M SEA Lee Graham Coxswain CertShpbldg M atthew D unn CertShpbldg Scott G arbett CertBlrmkg M atthew Spillard CertVttMchng Vince M cGuire George H annaford J P CertShpbldg A STC C hristine Finlay Noel Burgess Peter L ightbody Coxswain CertBlrmkg

Fleet Manager Fleet Engineer Superintendent Shipyard Foreman O perations Officer Senior Shipw right Shipw right Shipw right Shipw right Shipkeeper Shipkeeper Shipkeeper Shipkeeper Shipkeeper

R e g is tra tio n Sally Fletcher BA DipMusStud Denise M acKenzie M A DipMusStud A ndy Atkins Robyn Gurney BA DipEd M IM W ill M ather BA(Hons) DipMusStud Simon Hawkes B A CHM Nicholas C rotty BA GradDipMusStud Claire Campey B A DipMusStud Lydia M atthews BAAncH ist BAMarArch Andrew Frolows Cert Photo. A m anda M cK ittrick

Senior Registrar Registrar, Inform ation M anagem ent & Loans Registrar, Storage & Transport Archivist Assistant Registrar, D ocum entation Assistant Registrar, Storage & H andling Assistant Registrar, Storage & H andling R egistration Assistant, D ocum entation Registration Assistant Photographer Photographic Librarian

D e sig n Susan W eir B ID A D N atasha Galea BSc (Arch) BDes (Hons) Daniel O rm ella AssDipGraphDes Lisa Carrington BDes Johanna N ettleton BA Irene Scortis BDes Stephen Crane BVA W ayne Snowdon BA MVA K evin Bray GradDipVisArts A dam Laerkesen BA Q uentin M itchell Adam Cullen BA DipVisArts MPA

Manager Graphic Designer/Coordinator Graphic Designer Graphic Designer E xhibition Designer E xhibition Designer Senior Preparator Preparator Preparator Preparator O n leave O n leave


Appendixes Commercial & Visitor Services branch Max D ingle M elanie Flanigan B A

A ssistant Director M arketing Assistant

V is ito r P ro g ra m s Dianne Fenton B A DipEd Chris W augh BA(Hons) Dallas Bicknell BA(Hons) DipEd Jeannie Douglass M A DipEd Jeffrey Fletcher DipTeach Carolyn Allen BEd Patricia Simmons

M anager Public Program s Coordinator Public Program s Officer School Program s Coordinator K -6 School & Program s Coordinator Education Project Officer K idsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Deck Public Program s Officer

C u s to m e r S e rv ic e s Peter H aggarty J P Jan M clnnies

M anager Receptionist

S p o n s o rs h ip Jo h n W ade MA(Hons) M B A

Sponsors Manager

M a rk e tin g Susan Bridie Kate Deacon BCom Fran Mead Kylie G ardiner BFA DipMi/sStud Fran A tkins R obin Archer M A DipEd DipMediaStud D ipM m Stud

M anager M arketing Services Manager M em bers Manager M em bers Service Coordinator Venue H ire Manager W elcom e W all Coordinator

P u b lic A ffa irs


Jeffrey Mellefont BA DipEd W illiam Richards B A Dipjoum DipPubAdmin Em m a Fitzgerald B A T S Simonne Brill B A DipMusStud


Manager M edia & Com m unications Manager Prom otions Officer O n leave

Appendixes Corporate Services


Q uentin H ow arth Berri Shelley J P AssocDipBus

Assistant Director Project Assistant

C o m m u n ica tio n s and In form ation D ianne Churchill BA(Hons) DipEd DipIM M arie Spurrs CertEd A R M A Fifi Brown DipTeach BEd Gavin Pawsey N gaire O â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Leary Assoc Dip Comm

Manager Records Manager Records Officer Audio/Visual Technician Audio/Visual Technician

F in a n ce Joan M iller BCom A C A CPA W illiam Good BA Jam es Egan Tina Lee Tony Ridgway BA

Manager Assistant Accounts Accounts Accounts

Finance Manager Officer Officer Officer

H um an R e sources G illian M atthews BAppSci John M iranda B A J P Peter W ood M.asterMariner M Aqua DipVolMg Cindy Fung DipH RM Brendan Jackson L/SMet AOM Michelle D urant BSc

Manager Manager, Personnel Services Volunteers Manager Personnel Officer Assistant Personnel Officer Volunteers Assistant

L ib ra ry S e rv ic e s Frances Prentice BA(LibSc) Ja n H arbison B A DipLib H elen Phillips CertLib G illian Simpson

Manager Technical Services Librarian Library Technician Public Enquiries

B u ild in g S e rv ic e s Ray M cMaster DipEng AssocDipConMaint Ian M cKellar AssocDipConMaint Barry Ashcroft K eith Buckman

Manager M aintenance Manager C ontracts/Purchasing Officer N on-Collection Assets Co-ordinator

A p p e n d ix


Appendixes V o lu n te e rs 2000-2001 W arwick Abadee Steve A dam antidis Don Aggar Ena Alcorn Alan Anderson Del Anderson Lilian Andrew G rant A rbuthnot G w en Ashcroft Barry Astle Anne Aston Pat Austin Ju d ith Aymes-Smith Kay Baldock Vivian Balmer Toni Barker Alen Barrett How ard Bate W endy Bate Lyndyl Beard Ian Beckett Carey Bell Colin Bell David Bell Estelle B illing John Bird Marlay Birks John Bishop John Blanchfield W im Blome D avid Bloom Judy Bloom G w en Bonnefin Jim Bonnefin Alex Books Philip Bopf David Boult David Boulton Colin Bowes Kel Boyd John Brooke Mary Brookes N orm Brooks Bernie Brown Cameron Brown Deanne Brown 98

Merv Brown Pam Burden Craig Burgess John Burn John B utler John.L B utler Angus Campbell Ian Campbell John Campbell Lisa Campbell Jim Campion M arion Carter N ick Cheney Paul Cheng Bill Cheyne Victor Chiang Leslie Church Charles Clancy Graeme Clark Geoff Clarke H elen Clift W enford Clifton Brian Clough Shirley Cohen John Connor Sylvia Cordiner Mary Correa Don Coulter Glen Coventry Reg Craft David Crook Shirlea Crook Owen Cunliffe Tom D alton Stuart Davis Caroline Davy Pieter de Rooy Pierre de Souza Ken Deere N atasha Delam ont Phillip Denholm Jim Dennis Adam Dillon Jim Dillon John Dillon Dixie Dixon

Vincent Dorahy Roy Dow Samuel Dow H elen Dubrovich M ichael Duffett A nthony D uignan Jean D un worth John Eager John Ebner Brian Edwards Andrew Ellis John E m din Je ff Evans Ken Fair Jeanette Felton D iane Finlay Geoffrey Francis Ted Franken Barry Fregon Jam es Furlong Bryan Gale M ervyn Gallagher Aileen-Lee Gardner Noreen-Lee Gardner P eter Gerrey Jo h n G ibbins Tony G ibbs Jo h n Gidney K athryn Glasgow P eter Goertz Brad Golding R obert Goode M ichele Gray R obert Guest Robyn Haffenden Joy Halstead George Hancock G ordon Hannam Shirley H annam Ted Hannon Brian Hansford Joy Hanson-Acason W endy H ardim an D orothy Harpley Brian H arris Evelyn H arris Jane H arris Chris Harry K risten Henry Bob H etherington K en H eylbut

Shirley Heywood Bill H ill Frank Hines Clive Hoffman David H olt Mai Horsfall W arwick Howse D on H um phrey Jack H utchinson W arren Hyslop Lynne Jacobson D erek Jam es Jim Jeans G reg Jehn John Jewell D'A rcy Johnson John Jones Jam es Kane Victor Kassabian Mavis Keevers Robyn Keevers Patrick Kelleghan John K ent Richard Keyes Bob K illingsw orth Joan K illingsw orth John K ing Lewis K lipin Alfred K night Alex Lange Bill Langlois Roger Langsworth Maureen Law David Leach Reg Lee Charlie Lewis D erek Lewis David Lock Gavin Lostia Adele Lucas D avid Luff Paul Maile Peter Maile Shane M angan George M anning Terry M anning D erek Mansfield John Marsh Stephen M artin Bob M atchett Casimiro M attea

Appendixes Roy M atthews John Maxwell Jack McBurney Ken M cDonald Colleen McDonell Robert McGeorge Frank M cHale Lyn M cHale Robert M clnally Don M clnnes Ron M cjannett Geoff McKeown Ernie McLean Sheila McLean Allan M eddings John Mees Peter M ellor Bruce M iller Ron M iller George M ilne Byron M itchell Danielle M itchell Raym ond Mobbs Tony Mockler Clare Moloney David C Moore David H Moore Elizabeth More Barry Moscrop Brian Moules Ross M uller Valda M uller Ian M urphy Alwyn M urray K eith M urray Brian N ash Jo h n Newlyn C hiu N g Jonathan N icholl Leigh N orm an Clem O â&#x20AC;&#x2122;D onoghue Eric Olufson A rthur Ongley H enno Orro Len O udenryn Les O w ler John Palmer

Bob Parker Jenny Patel Anne Patterson W arren Peachman Gervase Pearce Ju lia Perry Patrick Perry-Bolt Brian Peters Godfrey Phillips Trevor Pickering Paul Pisani Len Price Lin Pritchard Peter Puckeridge Fran R abbitts Ju d ith Randall Ken Raven Greg Rawson Leonard Regan Alfred Reitano Phil Rennie Ju d ith Roach Christopher Robertson D orothy Robinson Gordon Robinson Janet Robinson Tony Robinson Don Robson H enry Roda G raham Roe Ab Rootliep John Rosenblum Barney Ross Peter Rossiter Gwyn R oth well Geoff Ruggles K athleen Ruggles Terry Ryan Casey Schreuder W im Schroder Eric Schuller K eith Schwartz Robert Selkirk Peter Sellars K enneth Sherwell John Skidmore Brian Skingsley

Graham e Small Joy Smart Ron Smart Gerry Sm ith Ian Sm ith M. R uth Sm ith Peggy Sm ith Richard Sm ith Roger Sm ith Eric Spooner Barry Squires Tony Starling John Steel Calie Stone R obin Stone Max Surm an-Sm ith Douglas Taylor Vera Taylor Theo ten Brum melaar Andrew ten Pas R obert Thaler Giles Thom pson Patricia Thom pson Roslyn Todd Geoffrey Tonkin G uy Tuplin Jan van den Broek David van Kool A lt Vincent Allan W alker Roy W alker Ken W ard Chris W aters Bert W aterw orth Gerry W eber Joanne W enban Reuben Wesek John W eston Jeannette W heildon Janet W ierzbicki Eric W illcock Valerie W illcock H erm an W illem sen Adam W illiam s David W illiam s N orm an W ilson Peter W ilson Victor Zonca

ixes Appendix 19 Customer Service Charter O ur prim ary focus is to our visitors and other users of the M useum and we aim at all tim es to provide high-quality external and internal service.

W ho we are We aim to be the prim e cultural resource for developing the com m unity’s knowledge, appreciation and enjoym ent of A ustralia’s relationship w ith its waterways and the sea. We will achieve this by: • Providing the highest standards of service • G enerating the widest understanding and enjoym ent of m aritim e history by creating exciting products and program s th at inform and entertain • Fostering the care and research of A ustralia’s cultural and m aterial m aritim e heritage, in particular the N ational M aritim e Collection • Enhancing the level of recognition of the M useum as a dynamic cultural institution.

W ho are our C u stom e rs? As a national m useum we serve the whole Australian comm unity, but in particular our visitors, schools, researchers and historians, other cultural, governm ent and commercial organisations, com m unity groups, Members, sponsors, users of our venues and other services. We also represent Australia internationally, and welcome many overseas visitors. O ur internal ‘custom ers’ include volunteers, colleagues, contractors and service providers.

W h a t we Provide • An accessible m aritim e cultural heritage resource, developed and m aintained to the highest professional standards. • Relevant exhibitions and program s that educate, entertain, and reflect com m unity needs and values. • Services extended as widely as possible throughout Australia and abroad.

O ur S e rv ice S ta n d a rd s The M useum is com m itted to providing services to 1 0 0

all its customers, both external and internal, in a way th at is courteous, equitable, prom pt, professional and ethical. To the fullest extent our resources allow, we will provide: • Courteous, w ell-trained and knowledgable staff at all levels • A safe, clean and accessible environm ent • Q uality services to all segm ents of our com m unity • U p to date inform ation about our products and services • Prom pt, efficient and accurate responses to enquiries • O pening hours that reflect com m unity needs.

Tell us w h a t you th in k We welcome your suggestions for im proving our services, and provide a variety of ways for you to com m unicate w ith us. We w ill pass your message to the person who can act on it, and aim to resolve any problem s prom ptly. W e are com m itted to regular M useum user surveys and research to ensure we are m eeting your needs.

Here are som e of th e w ays you can c o m m u n ic a te w ith us: • Speak to a staff m em ber in person. All staff, including the D irector and senior m anagem ent, take turns attending the inform ation desk. • Com plete the Comments Book in the M useum foyer which is reviewed regularly and responded to where possible. • Express your views on the subjects we feature in exhibitions at a Discussion Point in our galleries from tim e to tim e. • Fill in a formal com plaint form at our inform ation desk. • Contact our Custom er Services M anager on (02) 9298 3777 fax (02) 9298 3780. • W rite to us at G PO Box 5131 Sydney N S W 1042. We strive to reply w ithin 14 days. • Contact staff directly by phone, fax or email. Details from (02) 9298 3777, or visit us at 2 M urray St, D arling Harbour. O ur Internet site at http://w ww.anm m has direct email links to key staff.

Appendixes Appendix 20

D e ve lo p m e n ts in E xte rna l S c ru tin y

Statutory Information R e q u ir e m e n ts

There were no developm ents, signifcant or otherwise, in external scrutiny.

A s s e s s m e n t o f e ffe ctive n e ss in m a n­ a gin g hum an re sources

N one undertaken during the period other than for Financial Statem ents

In addition to the next three item s below, see A ppendix 16.

In d u stria l D e m o cra cy The Jo in t Consultative Council com prising the Director, Assistant D irector Corporate Services and the H um an Resources Manager and three elected Staff Representatives m et three times during the year.

O cc u p a tio n a l H ealth and S a fe ty The Occupational H ealth and Safety C om m ittee m et on a m onthly basis to discuss a range of OH S initiatives. See also under ‘H um an Resource M anagem ent’, Key R esult Area 1 Program Summary.

W o rk p la c e D iv e rs ity A W orkplace Diversity Com m ittee m et on two occasions during the year. The M useum is an equal opportunity employer. In 2000-2001 the M useum employed an A boriginal person as C urator of A boriginal and Torres Strait Islander history. See Appendix 16 for staff breakdown by gender.

C o m m o n w e a lth D is a b ility S tra te g y W ork has commenced reviewing the M useum's Disability Action Plan. Once this is com plete we will develop m ethods of m easuring performance.

C o rp o ra te G o ve rn a n ce Nam es of senior executives appear in Appendixes 14 & 17. Senior m anagem ent Com m ittees, including A udit Com m ittee, appear in Appendix 15. Triennial Strategic Plans are prepared and addressed by annual business plans. Section 2 of this report specifically reports performance to the current Strategic Plan 2000-2003, tabled in June 2000. Ethical standards are in line w ith APS guidelines and are subject to norm al scrutiny.

R e p o rts by th e A u d ito r G eneral

Fraud C ontrol N o m atters were referred for investigation.

C o n s u lta n ts A total 20 consultants provided services in the areas of architecture, inform ation technology, finance, OH S, personnel, design, tourism m arketing, conservation, historical research, total expenditure approxim ately $500,000. D etails of the consultancies are available to M embers of Parliam ent and Senators on request.

A d v e rtis in g & M a rk e t R e search This inform ation is contained in the section Key Result Area 4.

Freedom of Inform ation There were no requests under the Freedom of Information Act 1982.

E n viro n m e n ta l P e rfo rm a n ce M anagem ent of energy consum ption, for which the M useum has won awards in the past, was ongoing. This is undertaken by the B uilding Services section which has also targeted waste m anagem ent as an issue for ongoing review (see Key Result Area 1).

Appendixes Appendix 21 List of Acts Administered The M useum was established by the Australian National Maritime Museum. Act 1990 (No 90 of 1990), where its functions and powers are set out. T he A ct was am ended in the Arts, Sport, Environment, Tourism and Territories Legislation Amendment (No 2) Act 1991 (No 179 of 1991), principally to provide for a Naval m em ber of Council. The Australian N ational Maritime Museum Regulations (Statutory Rules 1991 N o 10) under section 54 of the A ct were signed by the Governor-General on 29 January 1991, and notified in the Commonwealth of Australia Gazette on 5 February 1991. The Regulations were am ended (Statutory Rules 1991 N o 220) by the Governor-General on 27 June 1991, and notified in the Commonwealth of Australia Gazette on 5 Ju ly 1991 and revised again (Statutory Rules 1991 N o 348) on 4 Novem ber 1991, and notified in the Commonwealth o f Australia Gazette on 12 N ovem ber 1991.

Appendix 22 Functions and Powers of the Minister The M useum is responsible to the M inister for Com m unications and the Arts. Key m inisterial powers under the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990 include the M inister’s ability to: • Transfer property, real or personal, held on lease or otherwise by the Com monwealth, to the Museum for its use or for inclusion in the National M aritim e Collection (Section 8) • Approve criteria and guidelines for the N ational M aritim e Collection (Section 8) • Approve the disposal of m aterial in the N ational M aritim e Collection w ith value exceeding $20,000 (Section 10(4)(b), am ended 1991) • Give direction to the Council w ith respect to the performance of the functions or the exercise of the powers of the M useum (Section 14) 102

• A ppoint a M em ber to act as Chairperson of the Council or appoint a M em ber of Council (for no more than 12 m onths) where there is a vacancy (Section 18) • Convene a m eeting of the Council at any tim e (Section 23) • Approve and table in Parliam ent Strategic and Annual Operational Plans and variations to them (Sections 25-28) • Approve leave of absence to the D irector on such term s or conditions as she or he determ ines (Section 34) • Be advised in w riting by the D irector of direct or indirect pecuniary interests (Section 37 • A ppoint a person (not a m em ber of Council) to act as D irector during a vacancy w ith such appointm ent not to exceed 12 m onths (Section 38) • Approve the form of the M useum ’s estim ates and the estim ates (Section 46), and • Approve contracts exceeding $250,000 (Section 47, amended 1991).

Appendix 23 Functions and Powers of the Museum The functions and powers of the M useum are defined in Sections 6 and 7 of the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990.

Fu n ction s o f th e M useum (S ection 6) • To exhibit, or m ake available for exhibition by others, in Australia or elsewhere, material included in the N ational M aritim e Collection or m aritim e historical m aterial that is otherwise in the possession of the Museum. • To cooperate w ith other institutions (whether public or private) in exhibiting, or in m aking available for exhibition, such material. • To develop, preserve and m aintain the N ational M aritim e Collection. • To dissem inate inform ation relating to Australian m aritim e history and inform ation relating to the M useum and its functions.

Appendixes • To conduct, arrange for and assist research into m atters relating to Australian m aritim e history. • To develop sponsorship, m arketing and other comm ercial activities relating to the M useum ’s functions.

P ow ers o f th e M useum (S ection 7) • To purchase, commission the creation of, lend, borrow or hire m aritim e historical m aterial either in its own right or jointly w ith others. • To collect m aterial relating to Australian m aritim e history and dispose of that material under certain conditions. • To recover or arrange for or assist in the recovery o f m aritim e historical m aterial from the A ustralian m arine environm ent and from o ther areas. • Accept gifts, devises, bequests and assignm ents o f money or property w hether as trustee or otherwise. • Acquire and operate vessels anywhere, whether or not the vessels are m aritim e historical m aterial. • Dissem inate inform ation relating to Australian m aritim e history and sell replicas or reproductions of m aritim e historical m aterial.

Appendix 24 D irector’s


The Australian N ational M aritim e M useum is a Statutory A uthority set up under the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990 and responsible to the M inister for the Arts, the H on Peter M cGauran M P w ithin the portfolio of the M inister for Com m unications, the Inform ation Economy and the Arts (Senator Richard Alston). T he Commonwealth Authorities and Companies (CAC) A ct 1997 , under the provisions of which the Annual Reports of Com m onw ealth Statutory A uthorities are to be produced, commenced 1 January 1998. This Annual R eport has been prepared in compliance w ith the Act. This A nnual Report, which reports on the first financial year of the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum ’s 2000 Strategic Rian, has been prepared in consultation w ith the D epartm ent of the Prim e M inister and Cabinet’s Requirements for A nnual Reports approved by the Jo in t Com m ittee of Public Accounts and A udit under subsection 63(2) of the Public Service Act 1999. Certain categories of inform ation do not appear in full but are available to Members of Parliam ent and Senators on request.

• E nter contracts, acquire, hold and dispose of real or personal property, charge fees (in addition to the charges fixed by regulation) appoint agents and attorneys and act as an agent for other persons, as well as raise money, by appropriate means for the purpose of the Museum. M ary-L ouise W illiam s D ire c to r

Appendix 25 In d e x Accounting Policies 47 Acts Adm inistered 102 Acquisitions 2, 6, 29, 31, 72-77 Admission charges « A dvertising 35, 37 APS Staff 94-97 Assets & liabilities 43, 54-57 A uditor General 40, 59 Australian M aritim e M useums Council 7, 78 Balance Sheet 44 Batavia Hi, 3, 4, 5, 8, 11, 36 B uilding Services 20, 21 Calendar of Events 67 Capital works 8, 19, 21 Cash flows, Statem ent of 44 Chairm an Hi, 3, 4, 88, 89 Chairm an’s Message in Collections & Exhibitions Branch 88, 94 Commercial & Visitor Services Branch 88, 96 Com m ittees of Council 91-92 Com m unications & Inform ation Section 20 Com pliance w ith Requirem ents 101, 104 Conference papers 80-81 Conservation Section 29, 32, 94 Contact Officer it Consultants 101 Corporate Governance 101 Corporate M embers 85 Corporate Overview 4 -9 ,1 0 1 Corporate Services Branch 88, 97 Council 89-90 Curatorial Sections 6, 23-25, 94 Custom er Feedback 21 Custom er Service 19-20 Custom er Service Charter 100 D esign Section 35, 95 D irector 3, 7, 88, 89, 94 D irector’s Overview 4-9 D irector’s Statem ent 103 D istributed N ational Collection Program 7, 87 Donors 2, 6, 74-77 Endeavour, search for 3, 8, 24 Endeavour replica 3, 5, 15 Education 6, 24, 26-27 Energy M anagem ent 20, 101 Environm ental Performance 20, 101 E quity 43

Exhibitions (ANM M ) 2, 4-15, 21, 23-25 Expenses 42, 53, 54 External Scrutiny 101 Federation, Centenary of - exhibitions 2, 4, 6, 10, 13, 24, 34 Federation, N ational Council for the Centenary of 6, 10, 13 Finance Section 97 Financial Statem ents 39-64 Financial Performance, Statem ent of 42 Financial Position, Statem ent of 43 Financing activities 44 Fleet Section 30, 33, 95 Fraud Control 101 Freedom of Inform ation 101 Functions of the M inister 102 Functions of the M useum 102 Glossary N /A G rants 7, 49, 87 H ighlights of the year 2 H M Bark Endeavour Foundation 3,15 H um an Resources Section 20, 93, 97 Independent A udit R eport 40-41 Index 104 Industrial Democracy 101 Inform ation Technology 20 Internal & External Scrutiny 117 Internet 20, 30 Internship Program 7 Investing Activities 44 John Louis 30 Key Result Areas 18-37 Lectures 67, 80 Liabilities 43, 57 Library 30, 33, 97 M aritim e Archaeology 3, 8, 24, 25 M arket Research 35, 37 M arketing Section 21, 35, 37, 96 M edia 8, 35 M embers Section 3, 36, 37, 96 Mission Statem ent 1 MMAPSS 7, 87 N ational M aritim e Collection 2, 6, 29, 31, 72-77 N on-G overnm ent funding 19, 21, 33, 42, 4 4 ,4 8 , 53 N otes (Financial Statem ents) 47-66 Occupational H ealth & Safety 20, 101 O lym pic Games, Sydney 2000 2, 3, 4, 5, 13, 19, 20, 21, O perating activities 44 O rganisational C hart 88

Appendixes O utreach 7,8 Overseas travel 83 Patrons 84 Powers of the M inister 102 Powers of the M useum 102 Professional A ppointm ents (Staff) 82 Public Affairs Section 96 Public program s 3, 5, 8, 22, 23, 25, 26, 67-70 Publications (ANM M ) 78 Publications (Staff) 79 Program Performance R eporting 18-37 R egistration Section 29, 32, 95 Reports by A uditor General 101 Revenues 42, 48, 53-54 Salaries 42, 53, 57, 93 Saltw ater Country collection 2, 6, 29, 71 Schedule of C om m itm ents 45 Schedule of Contingencies 46 Schools 26, 27 Social Justice & E quity 93 Sponsors 2, 6, 35, 37, 84 Staff list 94 Staffing Overview 93 Staffing Resources Summary 93 Statem ent by Council Members 39 Statutory Inform ation Requirem ents 101 Store, The 3, 8, 19, 21 Student/Teacher visitor num bers 26 Supporters 84, 85 S upporting Members 85 Sydney H eritage Fleet 5, 15 ,2 9 Table of Contents iv Travelling exhibitions 7, 10, 21, 32 Trust monies 63-64 USA Gallery 4, 12, 14, 24, 25, 31, 94 Vampire 30, 36 Vaughan Evans Library 30, 33, 97 Venue H ire 2, 3, 4,20, 21, 96 Vision Statem ent i Visitor Feedback 21 2, 21 Visitor N um bers Visitor Program s Section 26-27, 96 Visitor Revenues 21 Visitor Services Section 19, 96 Volunteers 5, 36, 37, 98 Volunteers M anagem ent 97 W eb Site ii, 20, 30 W elcom e W all, The 3, 36, 69, 70 W h arf 7 M aritim e H eritage C entre3, 5, 15, 29, 37 W orkplace Diversity 101 Yots Cafe 21

0*0 A u s t r a l ia n N a t io n a l m a r it im e Museum

Australian National Maritime Museum Annual Report 2000-2001  

Australian National Maritime Museum Report on Activities for the year ending 30 June 2001