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Australian National Maritime Museum Annual Report 2011-2012

A U S T R A L IA N M a r it im M USEUM

n a t io n a l

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Australian National Maritime Museum Annual Report 2011-2012


© Commonwealth of Australia 2012 ISSN 1034-5019 This work is copyright. Apart from any use permitted 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 a m -5 pm every day (9.30 a m -6 pm in January). Closed 25 December. Entry at 30 June 2012 Galleries & Exhibitions Ticket adult $7 child/concession $3.50 family $17.50 FREE first Thursday of each month (except school and public holidays) FREE to AN MM Members, Australian pensioners, ICOM & Museums Australia members, children under four; includes all ‘core’ exhibitions & most temporary exhibitions Big Ticket adult $25, child/concession $10, family $60 FREE to ANM M Members, children under four; includes all available attractions, the big naval and tall ships, and Kids on Deck Mailing address

front cover: The museum’s replica of Lt James Cook’s HM Bark Endeavour in the Great

2 Murray Street Darling Harbour NSW 2000 Australia Ph (02) 9298 3777

Australian Bight, January 2012.

Fax (02) 9298 3780 Website (including this annual report) www.anmm.gov.au Contact officer For enquiries about this report please contact the editor Phone (02) 9298 3647 Fax (02) 9298 3670 Email jmellefont@anmm.gov.au Editor Jeffrey Mellefon1/AN M M Staff photographer Andrew Frolows/AN M M Graphic design Austen Kaupe Printed in Australia by Pegasus Printing

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museum’s canoe-making workshops, October 2011: Gordon Campbell and Jonathan Hill (front); Paul Carriage, AN MM curator David Payne, Tom Butler, James Andy and Cameron Nye opposite: Chairman Mr Peter Dexter am at the exhibition opening for Fish in Australian Art, inspecting Arthur Boyd’s oil painting Ventriloquist and Skate (1979-80), lent by Polly Boyd.


11 :: 12

1

Chairman’s message

Our previous director, Mary-Louise Williams, retired early this year after a 23-year association with the museum, 11 as its leader. Her final activities in that role came as the museum celebrated 20 years since opening to the public, back in November 1991. Those celebrations, noted in this Annual Report, were a time of reflecting upon some fine achievements by the museum. MaryLouise’s commitment and professionalism contributed

It’s my pleasure to present the Australian National Maritime Museum’s Annual Report for the period 1 July 2011 to 30 June 2012. It addresses the final year of the organisation’s Strategic Plan 2009-2012, which was developed and tabled in accordance with the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990. This was a landmark year for the Australian National Maritime Museum in several respects, not the least of which was welcoming the museum’s new director, Kevin Sumption, who took up the position in February of this year. Kevin comes to us highly regarded in the museum world, after successful senior appointments at the Powerhouse Museum in Sydney and most recently at the Royal Museums Greenwich, UK, formerly known as the National Maritime Museum - surely the benchmark of maritime museums worldwide. In fact we’re welcoming Kevin back to this museum, where he worked early in his career as an assistant curator during its very first years of being open to the public, in the early 1990s. And that’s evident, in the deep understanding he brings with him of what this museum is and where it has come from. Kevin has already demonstrated a clear vision for the future of this organisation, and I look forward to continuing to work with him as productively as we have since his arrival. I extend my personal congratulations to Kevin on securing the leadership of this vital, national cultural asset, and I wish him a warm welcome.

greatly to those, and to making this the nationally and internationally recognised institution it is today. This year’s Annual Report notes both challenges and achievements, measured against the outcomes and programs of the portfolio budget statements for the year, and the goals and performance indicators of the museum’s strategic plan. We operate in a national economic environment that is essentially robust and sound, but paradoxically is marked by uncertainty and with downsides to a high Australian dollar, for example impacting on the foreign tourism that is vital to us. You will read of outstanding contributions to the wider knowledge and enjoyment of Australia’s maritime heritage. One was the safe completion of our most ambitious national outreach program, the 2011-12 Australian circumnavigation of the museum’s replica of James Cook’s HM Bark Endeavour. The conference 'Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’ successfully defined an important new area of national understanding and collaboration. Both of these projects engaged deeply with Indigenous elders and communities. As well, the museum staged the unusual and imaginative visitor attractions Fish in Australian Art and AQUA: A Journey into the World of Water. I would like once again to acknowledge the museum’s dedicated team of management, staff and volunteers who serve Australian maritime history and heritage so well, and extend my appreciation for the support of Minister for the Arts, the Hon Simon Crean MP, and the Australian Government through its heritage and cultural programs, as well as the museum’s many sponsors, donors and supporters. Peter Dexter am fa ic d Chairman Australian National Maritime Museum Council

3


1 1 :: 1 2

Contents

Contact officer

2

Chairman's message

3

Our vision and mission

7

Our values and methodology

8

1 The year in review Highlights 2011-2012

13

Director’s overview

14

Outreach

20

Collaboration and partnerships

24

Exhibitions: temporary, travelling and floating

29

Statutory information requirements

34

Performance information; Corporate governance; Privacy legislation; Freedom of information; Judicial decisions and reviews by outside bodies; Effects of ministerial directions; Indemnities and insurance; Occupational health and safety; Environment protection and biodiversity

2 Programs and outcomes Key result area 1 Programs 40 Strategic directions and key performance indicators HM Bark Endeavour replica; Visitors and interactions; Major visitor revenue sources; Public programs and education; Publications; Vaughan Evans Library; The Store; Sydney By Sail Key result area 2 Collections Strategic directions and key performance indicators Curatorial sections; USA Gallery; Maritime archaeology; Australian Register of Historic Vessels (ARHV); Registration;

48

Conservation; Fleet Key result area 3 Partnerships Strategic directions and key performance indicators Members; The Welcome Wall; Media; Marketing; Commercial partnerships; Venue hire and catering; Online, Audience engagement; Volunteers

56

Key result area 4 Resources Strategic directions and key performance indicators Capital works; Facilities and support services; Information services (ICT, Online services and Records

64

management); Human resources; Security

4


3 Financial statements Statement by council members and chief financial officer

70

Independent auditor’s report

72

Statement of comprehensive income

74

Balance sheet

75

Statement of changes in equity

76

Cash flow statement

76

Schedule of commitments

77

Schedule of contingencies

77

Notes

78

4 Appendixes 1

2011-2012 M MAPSS grants and internships

102

2

Visitor and Member programs

104

3

Selected acquisitions to the National Maritime Collection

112

4

Donors to the National Maritime Collection

115

5

AN MM publications

118

6

Staff publications

119

7

Staff conference papers, lectures and talks

123

8

Staff media appearances

126

9

Staff professional appointments

131

10 Staff overseas travel

133

11 Organisation chart at 30 June 2012

134

12 APS staff at 30 June 2012

135

13 Council members

139

14 Council meetings and committees

143

15 Australian National Maritime Foundation

144

16 Sponsors, patrons and supporters at 30 June 2012

145

17 Corporate Members

146

18 Volunteers 2011-2012

147

19 Consultants

154

20 Functions and powers of the Minister

156

21

Functions and powers of the museum

157

22

List of Acts administered

158

23

Director’s statement

158

24 Photographic credits

159

25 Key to compliance

160

26 Index

161

5


Our vision

1

To explore and m anage m aritim e heritage in w ays that enlighten, inspire and delight people everywhere.

Our mission

1

To prom ote a broad interpretation o f m aritim e heritage and culture; to preserve it and to bring it to life by: ->

developing and managing the National Maritime Collection through research, acquisition, conservation, and interpretation

->

exhibiting the National Maritime Collection and other historical material in our care presenting maritime heritage information through public and educational programs, events, the internet and publications

->

expanding our sponsorship, marketing and other commercial revenue sources

left: Year 4 visitors from St Mary’s Primary School, Rydalmere, learning about

above: Bull-kelp water carrier made in 2004 by Lola Greeno,

James Cook and handling a piece of Endeavour ballast raised from Endeavour Reef,

from one of the Indigenous collections that were further

North Queensland.

researched this year.

7


As an organisation and as individuals w e rem ain com m itted to: honesty, integrity and ethical practice ->

innovation, application and achievement exemplary service standards

The key to the successful pursuit o f our vision is PEOPLE: ->

Programs that are wide-ranging, innovative, appealing and accessible Engagement with scholarly activities, traditional maritime practices and contemporary issues Outreach to culturally diverse, remote, regional and Indigenous audiences Partnerships and collaborative ventures that will enable us to do more and reach further Lateral approaches to the introduction of new technologies Enhancement of our site, our facilities, our systems and our cost-effectiveness

left: Dugout canoe from the museum's collection (Ra-Kalnwanyimara, Borroloola, NT 1987-88) featured in an exhibition accompanying the national conference ‘Nawi exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’.

right: An exhibition and popular public programs about the centenary of the loss of RMS Titanic attracted huge public interest. This new painting by Australian maritime artist Stan Stefaniak featured in his lecture to Members.


Cat and fish (detail) by William Buelow Gould (1803-53), oil. 1849. Lent by Kerry Stokes Collection Perth

10


12


opposite: Voyage crew on the

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Highlights

Celebrated the museum’s 20th anniversary of opening to the public 1991-2011 Welcomed a new director Developed and tabled the museum’s Strategic Plan for 2012-2015 Attracted 543,982 in-person visitors to the museum site, its outreach exhibitions and voyages Raised $12,258,000 in self-generated revenue, an increase of 19% on 2010-11 (including 40% increase in value of commercial partnerships and $2.1 million in-kind volunteers services) Completed a circumnavigation of Australia by HMB Endeavour replica, covering 13,300 nautical miles; filling 704 paying crew berths; visited by 77,330

replica of HM Bark Endeavour pay to join each voyage leg and learn 18th-century seamanship, mentored by a core professional crew of tall-ship experts.

Mounted these additional AN MM exhibitions: • 20 years - a snapshot • X for unknown - SIEV X memorial designs • Remembering Titanic - 100 years • Nawi - exploring Australia's Indigenous watercraft • Escape from Vietnam Toured AN MM exhibitions to interstate and regional venues, with 153,465 visitors: • On their own - Britain’s child migrants (winner of Imagine Award - Exhibition and Audience Engagement) • Sons ofSindbad - the photographs of Alan Villiers • Wrecks, reefs and the Mermaid • Freshwater Saltwater - Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander prints

shipkeepers

Awarded Best Azure Site (Australia-New Zealand) at the 2012 Sitecore Site of the Year Awards for our web microsite AQUA - A Journey into the World of Water

Voyaged Endeavour to Lord Howe Island to observe the 2012 Transit of Venus

Displayed the Australian-built replica of the Dutch scout ship Duyfken that reached Australia in 1606

Staged a groundbreaking two-day national conference ‘Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’

Commenced two ARC-funded Linkage grants: Historic shipwrecks protection project (colonial trader Clarence 1850) and Cultures of Coast and Sea (north-east Australia, 1770-2010)

people in 15 ports, including 18,440 school visitors; and assisted by over 1000 volunteer guides and

Located and identified the wreck of the Royal Charlotte (1825) on the Great Barrier reef in collaboration with Silentworld Foundation and University of Sydney Researched and opened Fish in Australian Art, the first-ever such exhibition and historical survey, with major works from over 50 lenders and an accompanying online education package Hosted two international exhibitions: • Premiere international venue for Scott’s last expedition • The only Australian venue for Aqua - ajourney into the world of water

Completed redevelopment of foyer exhibition space at Wharf 7 Maritime Heritage Centre, and Stage 2 of the Eastern works facilities for public programs and commercial activities Unveiled 1,071 new names on 3 new panels of The Welcome Wall, our tribute to migrant Australians, in two ceremonies attended by over 2,300 visitors Developed two new video conference packages for schools, three new comprehensive online education resource packages Digitised 5,007 National Maritime Collection items

1 The year in review

Highlights 2011-2012


1 1 " 1 2

Director’s overview

One o f the m ost vivid m emories during m y first m onths as new director o f the Australian National M aritim e M useum was the flotilla o f Indigenous canoes gliding silently through the dark waters o f Darling Harbour, each w ith its ow n fire illum inating the hum an figure paddling it.

It was 30 May 2012, at the welcoming ceremony for the museum’s groundbreaking national conference ‘Nawi - Exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’, but the spectacle reached far back in time to evoke the working harbour of the Gadigal and Wangal people as they harvested seafood here in the centuries and millennia before the arrival of Europeans. The small fires, as First Fleet officer Watkin Tench observed in 1788, were to dress fish by’ as soon as they were caught. Indeed, this visually and emotionally moving event was a first return of bark canoes and their hearth fires to our harbour in over a century and a half. What’s more, the canoes that evening had come from different regions of Australia, each canoe different but each closely related to its own local environment, making this a particularly appropriate ceremonial opening to the first ever conference on this subject. Through collaboration and co-operation with communities, Indigenous elders and institutions around the country, with practical workshops to share traditional and newly rediscovered techniques, the museum has successfully brought together community workers and canoe enthusiasts, scholars, archaeologists and museum professionals to share knowledge and skills. This was a milestone event, and with it came the excitement of

14

1 The year in review Director’s overview

defining an important new area of national understanding, linking communities determined to preserve their cultural knowledge, and making real advances in researching and recording this fascinating subject. Details of the conference, its scope and diversity, appear in Appendix 2.

Voyaging through art, the environment and our own seas From a year of substantial programs, all of them recorded in the following pages and appendixes of this Annual Report, other highlights warrant singling out here. It’s exciting when a museum puts together a successful major exhibition on a completely novel theme. We did this with Fish in Australian Art. A fascinating range of works from our collection, and from well over 50 lending institutions and individuals, led our visitors from rock art and colonial art to the major art movements of recent centuries, and featured works by prominent contemporary artists as well. This was above: Worimi man Steve

right: At our exhibition opening,

Brereton propels his gathang tied-bark canoe at the opening of the Nawi Indigenous

Godfrey Lowe - grandson of

watercraft conference.

a heroic Titanic officer - shows director Kevin Sumption a gold sovereign carried on the ship.


1 The year in review

Director’s overview

15


an exhibition to remind our public, once again, of the surprising and endless delights that can be found beneath that frequently misunderstood catch-all heading, ‘maritime history and heritage’. Just as innovative was AQUA: A Journey into the World of Water. With water installations, 360° screen projections and other visual effects, this ‘multisensory experience’ (an initiative of Cirque du Soleil’s Guy Laliberte) delivered powerful messages about life’s most vital medium, water, and its conservation. It broke new ground for the museum in several respects, and was certainly an indicator of an increasing engagement by us with a wide variety of environmental topics that we want to be seen as a natural and logical part of our brief. And, of course, we brought our replica of HM Bark Endeavour safely home from her historic circumnavigation of Australia from April 2011 to May 2012. The internationally acclaimed replica of James Cook’s immortal ship of discovery, certainly the most famous in our national history, visited 18 ports, welcomed more than 75,000 visitors on board (including 18,440 school children and teachers). Under Captain Ross Mattson and his professional core crew of expert tall-ship sailors, 706 paying voyage crew put to sea to learn about 18th-century life at sea, and to gain an experience they will never forget. This epic voyage was an extraordinarily successful museum outreach project on a scale that few, if any, museums will undertake. Then, with the sails scarcely dry, Endeavour voyaged to Lord Howe Island with even more voyage crew on board, to observe the last Transit of Venus of any of our lifetimes, on 6 June 2012. This was another important link with history, since it was Cook’s voyage to view the 1769 Transit of Venus that brought him to our shores, and led to the English settlement at Port Jackson. The Endeavour replica is an extraordinary museum asset, connecting us to history and, in a very real and hands-on way, to the world of seamanship and ship husbandry.

The 20th anniversary In November 2011 the museum celebrated 20 years since its opening to the public. This was an opportunity to look back with pride at our achievements, and to look forward to consider how we might make even more rewarding use of our site, our collection and all our other resources in the years ahead. Having taken up my position as director in February of the year under review, I want to say in my first Annual Report that I am honoured to be here and excited at the prospect of participating in a new phase of the museum’s development.

1 The year in review Director’s

overview

top: HM Bark Endeavour replica’s 2011-12 Australian circumnavigation team included voyage manager Trish Pascuzzo, master of the ship Captain Ross Mattson and project coordinator Holly Shalders.

bottom: Departing director Mary-Louise Williams (left) was presented with a half-model of the museum’s oldest vessel, the 1888 Robert Logan cutter Akarana, New Zealand’s Bicentennial gift to Australia.


The Australian National Maritime Museum has already built an enviable reputation across our nation and in the wider international museum community. It has

The Endeavour replica is

greatly developed and expanded the National Maritime Collection and staged many outstanding exhibitions,

asset, connecting us to

some drawn from our collection, others imported from great museums and institutions across the world. It has welcomed as many as half a million visitors through the doors in a year, and many more people are interacting with the museum through outreach programs and digital services. Here I would like to join museum chairman Peter Dexter am in acknowledging the contribution of my predecessor, Mary-Louise Williams, who retired after 23 years of service to the Australian National Maritime Museum, starting as senior curator in 1988. So many accomplishments are the result of her vision and energy. With our 20th year came the need to prepare the next Strategic Plan to carry the museum forward through the triennium 2012-15. That plan is now in place.

Operating environment The numbers of visitors to our attractions nationwide are shown in a table on page 44. A reduction in visitors to the Darling Harbour site in part reflects extremely strong summer programs from the museum’s key competitors in a very keen Sydney market. With the Australian dollar highly priced against other world currencies, the number of overseas visitors is in decline too. Some reduction was also anticipated following the reintroduction of general museum admission charges in December 2011 , when we reinstated a gallery entry fee that had been in abeyance for some years. With costs generally rising faster than appropriations, as has been noted in previous Annual Reports, the museum council felt compelled to reintroduce admission charges to the museum’s exhibition galleries as a strategy to increase overall commercial revenues. This brought our museum into line with other major museums and competitors in Sydney. It also brought our galleries into line with our historic vessels, where charges have always applied

an extraordinary m useum history and, in a very real and hands-on way, to the w orld o f seam anship and ship husbandry

We are all - council, executive and staff - constantly aware of the tightness of funding, and in the new Strategic Plan for 2012-15 we are focusing on ways and means to increase revenues from non-government sources. As well as seeking additional support through traditional sponsorships and corporate partnerships we aim to rebuild museum attendances, not least by researching and re-invigorating our core galleries and exhibitions. We believe we have an opportunity, at this stage in the museum's development, to create an attraction that Sydneysiders as well as regional, national and international travelers will feel they must visit. This is an exciting challenge. We are presently witnessing almost unbelievably rapid developments in digital communication, and we can anticipate even greater opportunities as the National Broadband Network is rolled out. Museums must recognise these advances, understand and make good use of them, as it’s through them that we can build our audiences to a far greater extent than was ever before imaginable. Our museum has already made significant investments in information, communications and technology (ICT) infrastructure and systems. We will make more, and we will be giving high priority

to board and inspect. To maintain our accessibility to all members of the community, we now provide free entry to the galleries on the first Thursday of each month. As anticipated admission revenue increased, as part

to imaginative programs that will maximise our returns from them.

of the significant rise in total commercial revenues noted in tables on page 44 and 60. There were outstanding results from sponsors, and from business units such as our venue hire operation, which posted a substantial increase despite the down-time of some of our key venue locations due to building construction.

Attractions aimed at improving our visitation in the

Outlook year ahead include the return of the popular Classic & Wooden Boat Festival in October 2012, a large-scale Pirates! installation over the spring and Christmas holiday periods aimed at family audiences, and a sophisticated interactive show from Finland called

1 The year in review

Director’s overview


in new directions

With all of this we will increase the emphasis on our research activities. We are resolved to enter more high-quality, collaborative ventures with research, educational and cultural institutions, nationally and internationally. As part of this we look to the feasibility of setting up our own on-site centres of research

the new Strategic Plan introduces initiatives that w ill set us m oving

Ships and the Sea, which will introduce visitors of all

excellence. And we will develop complementary publishing and conference programs. These are some of the major initiatives in the museum’s new Strategic Plan. There are more, and the

ages to seamanship and nautical concepts such as navigation, steering and cargo handling. In June 2013 we will mount a major exhibition East of India: Power,

document can be read in full on the museum website www.anmm.gov.au. Our plans are ambitious, and to realise them we must increase the recognition and

Trade and Australia 1788-1857, on the British East India Company and its Australian connections. This exhibition, which has been in research and development over a number of years, is creating links with important Indian institutions and is an expression of the museum’s recognition of Australia’s Asian context, not just

support of the community, the corporate world and all tiers of government, since the Australian National Maritime Museum is not just a major national institution

historically but in this Asian century. For the longer term, the new Strategic Plan 2012-15 introduces initiatives that will set us moving in new directions. In an effort to improve visitor experience, for example, we will review the existing use of all museum spaces, indoor and outdoor, including the facilities and resources presently devoted to education. We will draw up a 10-year master plan to rejuvenate the permanent or core exhibitions. We intend here to look at Australia's changed and changing trade relationships and strategic alliances for subject themes, recognising how much these differ from 20 or more years ago when the conceptual framework of the present gallery structure was laid down. We will consult widely in the community to develop the exhibitions’ master narratives. Recognising the enormous potential of our harbourside infrastructure and wharves, and the widespread interest in and huge program potential of the historic fleet moored there, we will redevelop interpretation plans for all vessels and particularly for the Endeavour replica, the ex-RAN Oberon class submarine Ons/owand the Daring class destroyer Vampire. For HMB Endeavour, which has already achieved iconic status, we have begun to develop a five-year voyaging plan to complement improved interpretation facilities at her museum berth.

left: Installation for our summer 20 11-1 2 attraction AQUA: A Journey into the World of Water, created by Guy Laliberte,

but a vital contributor to the city and the state’s cultural life and tourist economy.

Organisation and infrastructure The year 2011-12, which began by reviewing where the museum had been in its first 20 years, was then given largely to forward thinking and planning. To realise our ambitious and far-reaching plans, we need to be creative and adventurous, to fully utilise the talent we have and to attract new talent. During the year under review, in consultation with my staff and organisational experts, we undertook intensive planning for a restructuring of the organisation in order to place our resources where they can most effectively realise the vision of the Strategic Plan. The changes will be given effect early in financial year 2012-13. Organisational infrastructure will be further reviewed and modified as we move forward through the various planned phases of our redevelopments in the months and years ahead. Critical to the success of any organisation are the people who work within it: the council, executive, staff, the contracted personnel, and in our case the wonderful army of volunteers, everyone. In 20 years our people have created a museum that’s well known and highly respected nationally and internationally. As we move into the new year, I know we have a solid base of experience on which to build and I am confident we have a sound plan in hand for a viable and vibrant future. Kevin Sumption Director Australian National Maritime Museum

founder of Cirque du Soleil.

1 The year in review

Director’s overview


1 1 " 1 2

Outreach

The Australian National M aritime M useum continues to develop a w ider reach and to extend its services

Outreach encompasses a wide range of activities including (but not limited to) print and electronic publishing, media, public and schools programs, community-based projects, travelling exhibitions, web-based programs, advisory sen/ices to remote and regional Australia, on-site visits, grant programs, building collaborative relationships and access through voyages of the museum’s HM Bark Endeavour replica. Outreach

to com m unities outside Sydney and across Australia.

activities during 2011-12 are recorded both by program type and by museum sectional activities.

Darwi

• Cairns

• Townsville

Exmouth Bundaberg • • Hervey Bay Bribie Island *•Brisbane Lismore Walgett

• Woolgoolga ' Coffs Harbour Lord Howe Island •

« Port Stephens • Newcastle •Lake Macquarie Ulladulla ••Sydney Holbrook . \ • . Wollongong

Fremantle Mandurah Port Lincoln *

Adelaide

■Mannum Goolwa

r -l. aiu * Echuca. Albury

Geelong

a p t

•'Me •Melbourne

W rm

• J e r v is B a y

• Batemans Bay . Nar00rria * Eden

Portland Warrnambool

I

\

Burnie Devonport | a Launceston • Triabunna *Hobart

20

1 The year in review Outreach

top: The Lady Denman ferry

bottom: A 2011-12 M MAPSS

at the Lady Denman Heritage Complex at Huskisson, NSW,

project grant to the City of Bunbury, WA, assisted

recipient of a 2011-12 M MAPSS project grant.

investigation of the Koombana Bay site of American w recks.


MMAPPS grants to regional and community organisations One of the museum’s most important cultural outreach programs is the Maritime Museums of Australia Project Support Scheme (M MAPSS), which we administer with funding from the Australian Government through the Department of Regional Australia, Local Government, Arts and Sport. Grants of up to $10,000 are awarded to non-profit maritime museums and historical societies, usually community-based and run by volunteers, to fund restoration, conservation, collection management and exhibition development projects. The scheme was initiated in 1995 and since then over 260 projects across all Australian states and most of its territories have been supported. This year we awarded $99,947 to 17 heritage projects, and $6,000 for internships.

Sail Away and travelling exhibition program SailAway\s a program of travelling exhibitions available to two tiers of museums - those with a museumstandard environment and those close to it. It uses specially designed, easily managed and installed modules of hanging artworks and photographs. We also tour more complex exhibitions. During the reporting period the program toured or prepared exhibitions On their own - Britain's child migrants-, Joseph Banks and the flora of the Australian east coast; Little Shipmates - seafaring pets; Freshwater Saltwater - Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander prints; Wrecks, reefs and the Mermaid and Sons of Sindbad - the photographs of Alan Villiers. These reached 153,465 visitors. Their destinations are listed on pages 32-33.

Details of 2011-12 grants appear in Appendix 1.

Internship and work experience program Volunteers from regional and remote maritime museums receive financial support as part of the museum’s MMAPSS grant scheme to work at AN M M for a period, gathering skills and making important professional contacts. Internships of Helen Sheedy of Flagstaff Hill Maritime Village and Myfanwy Thompson of Clyde River and Batemans Bay Historical Society Inc appear in more detail in Appendix 1. The museum also collaborates with university museum studies programs to assist with students’ professional development. 2011-12 interns are: Margaret Rooney, Charles Sturt University; Nina Bergh, University of Sydney; Kate Pentecost, University

Jorfolk Island

of Sydney; Kerry Yates, Marta Minopoli, International Graduate; Deborah Rogers, NMM UK; Genevieve McMahon, University of Western Sydney; Tamara Dolan, University of Sydney; Lesley Holgersson, Charles Sturt University; Natalie Tang, University of Technology Sydney; Adam Morelli, University of Technology Sydney; Mai True Tung, University of Technology Sydney; Warren Saunders, University of Western Sydney; William Robinson, University of Western Sydney; Mariko Smith, University of Sydney. Museum staff offer opportunities to school students for work experience. In 2011-12 placements were Joshua Clement Churn, Winmalee High School; Adele Hardy, East Hills Girls Technology School; Ashley Sheridan, East Hills Girls Technology School; James Hodgson, Lucas Heights Community School; Joel Moseley, Picnic Point High; Kate Lamb, Roseville College Anglican School for Girls; Soo-Min Shim, Abbotsleigh.

1 The year in review Outreach

21


HM Bark Endeavour replica The 13-month circumnavigation of Australia by the replica of James Cook’s HMB Endeavour was the largest, most ambitious national outreach program ever undertaken by the museum. The voyage included every state plus the Northern Territory, every state capital city, with visits to 18 regional ports and opening to visitors in 15 of those ports. Numbers of visitors including schools, and the association of over 1000 new out-of-port volunteers with the museum, are reported elsewhere. On the June voyage to Lord Howe Island to observe the Transit of Venus, this outreach was extended to the island’s school.

Welcome Wall The Welcome Wall is the museum's tribute to migrants, and encourages people to recall and record their stories of coming to live in Australia. Its online database makes these stories available to family historians and researchers everywhere. Registrants and the public can

fRAUAN NATK

Ma r it im e

search for relatives and friends online, submit pictures and further details about their stories and in doing so create a monumental and practical account of migration to Australia.

Sydney Heritage Fleet This community-based non-profit organisation formerly known as the Sydney Maritime Museum began in 1965 and specialises in restoring and operating heritage steam and sailing vessels. The Australian National Maritime Museum provides a high level of support to SHF and its large volunteer base by donating extensive office, collection storage and workshop accommodation and services, plus berthing for its major asset the barque James Craig at our Wharf 7 Maritime Heritage Centre.

The Australian Register of Historic Vessels The Australian Register of Historic Vessels is an online database (www.anmm.gov.a14/arhv) building a national picture of historic vessels and their designers, builders and owners. ARHV periodically extends its national reach with award ceremonies held to recognise owners in other parts of Australia. Curator David Payne made presentations on Indigenous watercraft at Vincentia High School, Jervis Bay NSW. He held canoe making workshops for Budamurra Aboriginal Corporation at Ulladulla NSW and for Tribal Warrior Association in Sydney. In Adelaide SA he conducted a two-day workshop with Flinders University building models

22

1 The year in review Outreach

of Indigenous watercraft, and gave a public presentation on the ARHV and Indigenous watercraft. Similar presentations were made at Spring Bay Maritime and Discovery Centre, Triabunna, Tasmania, where he opened an exhibit of a Tasmanian rolled-bark canoe. In Hobart he advised on restoration projects for ARHV vessels Cartela and Westward.

top: From the archives of the Balmoral Beach Club

bottom: The observation of the 2012 Transit of Venus,

of Balmoral, NSW, which a 2011-12 M MAPSS project

both at the museum and Lord Howe Island, was part of the

grant helped to preserve.

museum’s outreach program.


eMuseum The eMuseum project (www.anmm.gov.aiyemuseum) is digitising the National Maritime Collection for access by people who cannot visit the museum. At the end of the reporting period, an additional 5,007 objects had been digitised for public access.

Curatorial Curatorial and other museum staff delivered or published lectures, papers or articles, assisted with public enquiries (see page 52) or appeared in various media, listed in Appendixes 6, 7 and 8. Kim Tao met with Community Arts Network WA, Christian Brothers Ex-Residents Services, Clontarf Management Office, Clontarf Old Boys Heritage Committee and Western Australian Museum to develop an arts program to engage with former child migrants in WA. In Melbourne she conducted interviews and research with World War II evacuees, the Archive of Vietnamese Boat People, and Maltese child migrants. 2011 Moveable Heritage Fellow Claire Baddeley was mentored by Stephen Gapps, with resultant exhibition From Commodity to Conservation: A history of whaling in Jervis Bay at the Lady Denman Heritage Complex, Huskisson in collaboration with the Powerhouse Museum.

Registration Staff contributed digital object records and images to the National Library of Australia’s Picture Australia and Trove data sharing initiatives.

Fleet Staff of the museum section responsible for floating vessel management and maintenance continue to provide guidance and assistance to many other individuals and institutions on shipwright works and items for display. Old rigging materials removed from the replica of HMB Endeavour during its rerigging last year were donated to the Hervey Bay Maritime Museum for display purposes, and to the Cascades Female Factory in Tasmania (for practical demonstrations of the difficult and punitive task of 'picking oakum’).

Visitor programs and education The education team introduced an outreach program

providing online education resources and a virtual Endeavour tour for primary students. A Transit of Venus program was developed for Lord Howe Island School. A video-conferencing project was developed for schools, its first uses being both at Lord Howe Island and in Darwin. Outreach associated with the Nawi conference was delivered to Vincentia High School, Alexandria Park Community School, Matraville Sports High, Matraville Soldier Settlement Primary. Staff developed education kits to accompany the Sail Away and travelling exhibition programs.

Vaughan Evans Library The museum’s public research facility, named for the maritime historian whose personal library became the core of its now unrivalled maritime history collection, provides personalised research enquiry services to those unable to visit in person. This year it assisted 1,757 external enquiries, both from Australia and overseas. The library is an expert advisor on the complex and constantly expanding array of online information resources for historical maritime research. It's also involved in the important work of helping older people get online to research family history. Online research resources include extensive indexes of ship illustrations, and digitised periodicals.

The Store Advice, training and mentoring was given to other cultural institutions including Devonport Maritime Museum, Lady Denman Heritage Complex, Burnie Regional Art Gallery, Newcastle Maritime Museum and many others.

Volunteers Volunteer outreach was typified by the recruitment of national volunteers in support of HMB Endeavour replica's circumnavigation 2011 - 12 , for visits to ports around Australia.

Venue hire and catering The section’s educational outreach initiative provides TAFE NSW Event Management students with experience of the museum’s venue operations, by site inspection and forum.

for students with disabilities to access Indigenous stories through objects in the AN MM Education Collection (details on page 46). Education staff recruited and coordinated school visits in ports around the country for the Endeavour circumnavigation of Australia,

1 The year in review

Outreach


1 1 " 1 2

Collaboration and partnerships

Director and executive

ARC Linkage

The museum has wide and strong connections with museums in Australia and overseas. The director and members of the executive are actively involved in peak bodies such as the International Congress of Maritime Museums, the Council of the Australasian Museum Directors, the Council of American Maritime Museums, the Council of the Humanities and Social Sciences, the US-based Foundation for the Preservation of Captain Cook’s Ships, the Rhode Island Maritime Archaeology Project and AusHeritage to name a few. Through these organisations, senior museum staff have contributed to the development of policies and programs of joint value in Australia and overseas. The museum has also worked at a consular level this year including with the

(1) The Australian historic shipwreck protection project: the in situ preservation and reburial of a colonial trader - Clarence (1850) administered by the Western Australian University and partnering with Department of Sustainability, Environment, Water, Population and Communities; Department of the Chief Minister; NSW Department of Planning; Norfolk Island Museum; Tasmanian Parks and Wildlife Service; QLD Department of Environment and Resource Management; The Australasian Institute for Maritime Archaeology; and

United States Embassy and Sydney Consulate-General, concerning the USA Gallery, and the Royal Netherlands Embassy on an ongoing program to acknowledge shared histories. Other partnerships during 2011-12 are recorded both by program type and by museum sectional activities.

HM Bark Endeavour replica The museum has worked with port authorities, local government, state museums and a multitude of community and corporate organisations who are supplying cash and in-kind support for the Endeavour circumnavigation (listed under Appendix 16). Key partnerships include those with the Department of Education, Employment and Workplace Relations, placing Indigenous youth crewmembers on certain legs of the voyage, and ISAF-WA 2011 (responsible for the ISAF World Sailing Championships). The latter was a major event partnership to showcase the HMB Endeavour replica to the public and corporate world throughout the championships in December 2011. On the Transit of Venus voyage to Lord Howe Island we partnered with the Powerhouse MuseumSydney Observatory and Questacon.

24

1 The year in review Collaboration and

partnerships

Department of Planning and Community Development. (2) Cultures of Coast and Sea: maritime environmental, cultural and ethnographic histories of north-east Australia, 1770-2010 administered by The University of Sydney and partnering with Queensland Museum and Silentworld Foundation. Will include an exhibition on the British East India Company and its impact on the development of colonial Australia

Curatorial partnerships The planning and development of the national conference ‘Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’ involved extensive liaison with communities, academics and museums around Australia. They include the National Film and Sound Archives, National Parks and Wildlife NSW, the Saltwater Freshwater Arts Alliance, Jumbana Group, Reconciliation Australia, and Budamurra Aboriginal Corporation. As part of the Australian Government’s Forgotten Australians and child migrant project, we collaborated on a creative initiative with Community Arts Network WA, to involve child migrants and their families in WA. The result was a musical composition, performed and created by cellist Tristen Parr, at the Western Australian opening of our travelling exhibition On their own: Britain's child migrants, with a photo-documentary essay On their own in Western Australia - stories of child migrants and the former Clontarf Boy’s Town in Perth. In Victoria, we worked with Immigration Museum Victoria (IMV) to showcase stories of former child migrants in


Victoria and Tasmania. Content was developed with The International Association of Former Child Migrants and their Families and IMV. These form part of the museum’s continuing research program for Forgotten Australians. Curators worked with National History Museum, London and Canterbury Museum, Christchurch to present the exhibition Scott’s last expedition; with One Drop foundation for AQUA; with the Archive of Vietnamese Boat People for the exhibition Escape from Vietnam; with the AE2 Commemorative Foundation and Submarine Institute of Australia in relation to the history of submarines AE1 and AE2-, with the India Council planning for next year’s exhibition East of India: Power, Trade and Australia 1788-1857; and with Sydney Heritage Fleet on the new heritage boat displays in the Wharf 7 foyer. Pro-bono services in copyright administration were negotiated with Simpsons Solicitors. Collaborated with the following venues to present AN MM travelling exhibitions: Migration Museum, SA; Immigration Museum, Vic; Western Australian Maritime Museum; South Australian Maritime Museum; Eden Killer Whale Museum, NSW; Maitland Regional Art Gallery, NSW; Tweed River Art Gallery, NSW; Burnie Regional Art Gallery, Tas; Geelong Gallery, Vic; National Wool Museum, Vic; Bundaberg Regional Art Gallery, Qld. Collaborations and partnerships with the USA Gallery occurred with the San Diego Maritime Museum (exchange crews on museum vessel voyages); Smithsonian Institution, National Museum of American History concerning an exhibition about the US Exploring Expedition 1838-42; J Paul Getty Museum; Council of American Maritime Museums-working on a travelling exhibition exchange program.

Maritime archaeology In addition to the ARC Linkage program Cultures of Coast and Sea above, partnered with NSW Heritage Office (Department of Planning) and Marine Parks Authority of NSW (barquentine Bustei)-, Australian Museum Business Service (Ettalong heritage study); Australasian Institute for Marine Archaeology.

Australian Register of Historic Vessels A national steering committee makes this a collaborative project with Sydney Heritage Fleet, South Australian Maritime Museum, Western Australian Maritime Museum, Naval Heritage Association, Classic Yacht Association in Victoria and Sydney company Sydney Harbour Wooden Boats. The ARHV curator works with the International Congress of Maritime Museums’ Historic and Traditional Ships Panel.

Registration Worked with Australian Quarantine and Inspection Service on approved premises permit. Organised incoming loans for 117 artworks from 53 lenders for the Fish in Australian Art exhibition, with Allport Library and Museum of Fine Arts; Tasmanian Archive and Heritage Office; Anne Schofield; Anne Zahalka; Art Gallery of Ballarat; Art Gallery of NSW; Art Gallery of SA; Australian Museum; Australian War Memorial; Brian Abel; Col Fullagar; Cruthers Women’s Art Collection; David Dodd; Deborah Halpern; Douglas Stewart Fine Books; Dr Ailbhe Cunningham; Geelong Art Gallery; Gold Coast City Gallery; Historic Houses Trust of NSW; Jocelyn Maughan; Keith Free; Kerry Stokes Collection; Lin Onus Estate via Coo-ee Aboriginal Art Gallery; Manly Museum and Art Gallery; Michael Leunig; Museum Victoria; Natural History Museum, London; New England Regional Art Museum; National Library of Australia; National Gallery of Australia; National Gallery of Victoria; Newcastle Art Gallery; Peter Churcher via Australian Galleries; Powerhouse Museum; Rex Inwin Art Dealer; Sotheby’s Australia Pty Ltd (Melbourne, Sydney); Tim Olsen Gallery; Queensland Art Gallery; Reg Mombassa; Roger Swainston; South Australian Museum; State Library of NSW; State Library of SA; State Library of Victoria; State Library of Qld; John Oxley Library; Stephen Scheding; Tasmanian Archive and Heritage Office; The Fishing Museum; Thomas J Edwards; Tim Lenehan; Trevor Kennedy; University of WA; Weld Club, Perth; W L Crowther Library; Yvonne Boyd. above: Opening of the Nawi conference was a collaboration with many Indigenous community groups.

1 The year in review Collaboration and

partnerships

25


Fleet

Media and external relations

Staff of the museum section responsible for floating vessel management and maintenance continued their associations and collaborations with the RAN, the Australian Maritime Safety Authority (AMSA) and Boating Industry Association, and with shipwrights and shipyards on heritage vessel conservation. Redundant signalling aids were transferred to AMSA.

Partnered with key media for the Endeavour replica circumnavigation, puttingjournalists on voyage legs to provide more in-depth coverage, notably BBC TV, AAP, the Sun-Herald and The West Australian, Qantas in-flight magazine, and with P&O/Carnival Australia, coordinating the crossing of Endeavour and Queen Mary 2 (opposite).

Marketing Vaughan Evans Library The library worked with partner Smedia to add new digitised titles to the Vaughan Evans Digital Library, and with library system vendors SydneyPlus International on Sharepoint integration with the library system for users. Collaborations on cataloguing data with the National Library of Australia and OCLC Worldshare continue, while discovery of our resources through the NLA's collection gateway Trove was by far the most frequent method of access.

Public programs and education ANMM Education was registered as a digital content provider for Education Services Australia - a national, not-for-profit company owned by all Australian education ministers. An ongoing collaboration with Taronga Zoo has resulted in a number of Indigenous-based programs for the Endeavour replica's website. New relationships were established with Cook’s Cottage in Melbourne and the South Australian Maritime Museum to build a bridge between Endeavour and local institutions as she circumnavigated. Partnered with Sydney’s Crave Food Festival and The Australian Maritime Conservation Authority to present a sustainable seafood dinner with chef Tom Kine. Other environmental collaborations were with oceanic research vessels Whale Song and Lady Amber, Greenups. Worked with WEA (Workers Education Association) to deliver a series of courses and lectures. Partnered with the Art Gallery of New South Wales to deliver specialised guide training for a group of volunteers for exhibition Fish in Australian Art. We collaborate each year with the Maritime Union of Australia to mark International Seafarers Day and remember Australian merchant mariners lost during wartime. Additional program collaborations with Spare Parts Puppet Theatre; Art Gallery of New South Wales; Sydney Observatory; Matraville Soldier’s Point Settlement School; Alexandria Park Community School; Lady Denman Maritime Museum, Huskisson; National Film and Sound Archive; the National Maritime Museum Cornwall, UK.

Collaborative marketing initiatives with cultural institutions including the Biennale of Sydney, Art Gallery of NSW, State Library of NSW, Sydney Opera House and the Seymour Centre. Government and corporate partners on co-marketing initiatives included the Sydney Catchment Authority (principal partner, AQUA - A Journey into the World of Water), 20th Century Fox (principal partner, Remembering Titanic -1 0 0 years) and Orion Expeditions (Scott's Last Expedition). Through strategic media partnerships we were able to extend the value of our cash marketing budget via in kind media support. In 2011-12 partnerships with media outlets included Nine Entertainment, Southern Cross Austereo, APN Outdoor and ROVA Taxis.

Commercial partnerships Thirteen voyage partners supported the Endeavour replica’s voyage around Australia: Austereo, Australian Maritime Safety Authority, Caltex, Carnival, Channel 9, DMS Maritime, The History Channel, NSW Maritime, Perth 201VISAF, Taronga Zoo, The West Australian, Toshiba. Long-term friends of the museum Blackmores, Lloyd’s Register and Tenix continued to support our exhibitions, as did Nine Entertainment, Southern Cross Austereo and APN Outdoor. Twenty-nine current commercial partners are listed at Appendix 16.

Welcome Wall The museum continued its long-term partnership with media sponsor SBS for a summer TV marketing campaign. With the support of The Department of Immigration and Citizenship, 66 names of former British child migrants from the Fairbridge Farm School who served in the Defence Force were unveiled in May.

right: The Endeavour replica saluted Cunard’s flagship Queen Mary 2 as the tracks of their respective Australian circumnavigations crossed on 4 March 2012, off Portland, Victoria. Credits appendix 24

1 The year in review Collaboration and

partnerships


1 The year in review Collaboration and

partnerships

27


Members

Venue hire and catering

Members section collaborated with many organisations to stage events, lectures and seminars including: Australian 12-Metre Historic Trust, Carnival Cruises, Coral Sea Wines, CSIRO, Duyfken Foundation, HCBS Charters, Laissez Faire Catering, Mawson’s Huts Foundation, MV Bennelong, MV Princess, National Film and Sound Archive, National Parks and Wildlife Service, Naval Historical Society of Australia, NSW Heritage Office, NSW Primary Industries Fisheries Management, Rosman’s Ferries, RV Whalesong, Royal Australian Navy, Seapower Centre, South Steyne Floating Restaurant, Sydney Catchment Authority, Sydney Harbour Wooden Boats, Sydney Heritage Fleet, Sydney Institute of Marine Science, tall ship Southern Swan, Sydney Observatory, Tribal Warrior Association Svitzer Tugs, University of Tasmania, Village Roadshow, World Vision, World Wide Fund for Nature.

The team works collaboratively with Laissez-Faire Catering to promote the museum and its venues. To strengthen alliances and business relations, the museum is a member of SUVA (Sydney’s Unique Venues Association) and MEA (Meetings and Events Australia). The venues unit introduces a valuable network of corporate and government clients to the museum. This year they included: Fairfax Media, Orion Expeditions, Nokia, Research Australia Philanthropy, Charles Sturt University, Leighton Contractors, American Express, RTA, Australian Copyright Council, Thiess, Subway, Serco, Entertainment Marketing Group, Uvex and Carlson Marketing.

Volunteers Volunteers partner with the museum to provide services and skills that extend the museum’s ability to deliver its programs. Since the program’s inception in 1990 the museum’s volunteers have contributed in total 926,872 hours which, at a rate of $15 per hour, equates to $13.9 million dollars.

Publications Partnering with Australian Association for Maritime History fora national maritime history book prize; Citrus Press as co-publisher of an industrial history of the towing industry; and NewSouth Publishing to produce a a major collection book.

Human resources The section collaborated with the Human Resources Directors forum for cultural agencies, on developing issues, trends and methodologies; the ACT Small Agencies Forum; the Workplace Relations Network, and the Australian Government Leadership Network, considering APS industrial issues and responses and changes to government policy and procedure.

Security Regular networking with federal and state agencies including Army, Navy, NSW Police, NSW Fire Brigade and other security stakeholders in the Darling Harbor precinct - Sydney Harbour Foreshore Authority, Powerhouse Museum, The Star, IMAX and the Crime Prevention Officer from NSW Police.

1 The year in review Collaboration and

partnerships

The Store Staff are active members of the Museum Shops Association of Australia (MSAA), a network of retail and merchandise managers from cultural institutions around Australia and New Zealand. The merchandise manager was president during 2011 - 12 .

Facilities and support service Quarterly meetings held with Sydney cultural institutions Australian Museum, Powerhouse Museum, Art Gallery of NSW, State Parliament House, State Library of NSW and Sydney Opera House to contribute ideas, enhance capabilities that improve the performance of facilities and the built environment. Related discussion with cultural institutions of the ACT.

Participation in academic and practice forums Those not mentioned elsewhere in this section are: Archaeological Survey of India, American Association of Museums, Australia-lndonesia Association, Australian Institute for the Conservation of Cultural Material, Australian Library Information Association, Australian Maritime Museums Council, Australian Registrars Council, Council for Humanities Arts and Social Sciences, Dutch Mutual Heritage Project, Gallery Systems, ICOMOS International Council on Monuments and Sites, Libraries Australia, Ministry of Culture, Government of India, National Museum of Australia, National Museum of India, Dehli, National Shipwrecks Delegates Committee, National Trust of Australia, Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery.


11 :: 1 2

Temporary exhibitions

NAI DOC 2 0 1 1 the works o f Billy Missi

X for unknown S IE V X Memorial designs

In celebration of NAIDOC Week, eight lino prints by Billy Missi, a Torres Strait Islander artist, were on display. Through his artwork Billy

In October 2001, SIEV X (Suspected Illegal Entry Vessel Unknown) sank en route from Indonesia to the offshore Australian territory of Christmas Island, drowning 353 people. Nineteen powerful designs by students for the National SIEV X Memorial mark the 10th anniversary

expresses the importance of his cultural heritage and kinship, and demonstrates how the teaching of the elders has sustained his people to survive for many generations in the Torres Strait. Team leader Niki Mortimer Curator Lindsey Shaw Designer Adrienne Kabos Registration Anupa Shah Conservation Sue Frost Venue Tasman Gallery Dates 22 June-18 September 2011

of this tragedy. Team leader Niki Mortimer Curator Kim Tao Designer Daniel Ormella Registration Anupa Shah Conservation Sue Frost Venue Tasman Gallery Dates 21 September20 November 2011

Scott’s last expedition When Captain Robert Falcon Scott set out on the British Antarctic Expedition 1910, he could not have predicted it would be his last. He died on the return journey from the South Pole two years later. Public perceptions of Scott have varied greatly over the years, from national hero to flawed leader, and discussions of what really happened on that ill-fated journey still captivate our imagination. Commemorating a centenary, this exhibition goes beyond the struggle for survival and tragic outcome to explore the expedition from new angles and celebrate its achievements. Team leader Mariea Fisher Curator ANMM Lindsey Shaw Designers AN MM Johanna Nettleton, Daniel Ormella Registration Will Mather Conservation Sue Frost Public Programs Lauris Harper Marketing Lisha Mulqueeny, Jackie Bonner Venue Gallery One, North Gallery and South Gallery Dates 17 June-16 October 2011 In collaboration with the Natural History Museum, London; Canterbury Museum, Christchurch, New Zealand; and the New Zealand Antarctic Heritage Trust.

1 The year in review Temporary exhibitions


20 years - a snapshot In November the museum commemorated 20 years since its opening. Visitors could celebrate with us and view this photographic exhibition: from royalty and rock stars to vessels and Vikings, from behind the scenes to the big blockbuster shows - some of the highlights from the past 20 years. Team leader Niki Mortimer Curator Lindsey Shaw Designer Daniel Ormella Photographer Andrew Frolows Venue South Gallery and Tasman Gallery Dates 26 November 20114 May 2012

AQUA: A Journey into the World of Water Visitors experienced a multisensory experience for the whole family with AQUA as the Australian National Maritime Museum became its only Australian venue. It demonstrated the story of water and its vital importance in our lives through a journey of water installations and visual effects. It immersed visitors in an adventure around the world, in which they were both actor and spectator, surrounded by 360 screen projections. Inspired by the visual spectacle, visitors were encouraged to make a pledge to save water for the planet. Created by ONE DROP, an initiative of Guy Laliberte, Founder of Cirque du Soleil速. Team leader Mariea Fisher Designer Johanna Nettleton, Adrienne Kabos Registration Will Mather Public Programs Michael Daly Marketing Lorelle Schluter Venue Gallery One and North Gallery Dates 3 December 201126 February 2012

30

1 The year in review Temporary exhibitions

Fish in Australian art Fish have featured in art in Australia for thousands of years. Artists have put fish in the picture to document, decorate, delight and provoke. From the dinner table to the ocean, fish are an intriguing theme, and the works explore the emotional and dramatic, the humorous and eccentric. This unique exhibition spanned Australian art history from rock art to the contemporary and reveals how this fascination with fish has been an enduring inspiration for artists. Team Leader Mariea Fisher Curator Penny Cuthbert, Stephen Scheding consultant curator Designer Johanna Nettleton, Heidi Riederer, Hamish Palmer Registration Will Mather Conservation Rebecca Dalwitz Public Programs Neridah Wyatt Spratt Marketing Jackson Pellow Venue Gallery One and North Gallery Dates 5 April-26 August 2012


Remembering Titanic 100 years

NAWI - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft

Titanic was to be the greatest ship afloat, shining proof of the industrial power of the modern world. The vision was shattered on the first voyage, when Titanic struck an iceberg and sank on 15 April 1912 with the loss of over 1,500 lives. To mark this centenary, the construction, disaster, rediscovery

Digfferent ways of viewing Indigenous watercraft from Arnhem Land and the Buccaneer archipelago in north-west Western

and controversy surrounding the sinking and salvage are explored. The exhibition features original costumes and props from the 1997 movie Titanic, rereleased in 3D by 20th-Century Fox. www.anmm.gov.au/titanic Team leader Niki Mortimer Curator Kieran Hosty Designer Hamish Palmer, Adrienne Kabos, Dale Veldhoven contract designer Registration Sally Fletcher Conservation Jonathan London Interactives Dianne Churchill Public Programs Annalice Creighton Marketing Jackson Pellow Venue South Gallery Dates 29 March-11 November 2012

Australia were demonstrated in this display of contemporary bark paintings, photographs from the 1920s and technical drawings deeloped to record craft in museum collections. The exhibition was mounted in association with the museum conference ‘NAWI exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’ at the museum Thursday

Escape From Vietnam A selection of 15 photographs from the collection of the Archive of Vietnamese Boat People documents one of the largest mass migrations in modern history - the exodus of boat people from Vietnam to South-East Asian refugee camps in the late 1970s and 1980s. Team Leader Niki Mortimer Curator Kim Tao Designer Adrienne Kabos Registration Anupa Shah Conservation Sue Frost Venue Tasman Gallery Dates 13 June-14 October 2012

31 May-Friday 1 June 2012. www.anmm.gov.aM/nawi Team Leader Niki Mortimer Curator Daina Fletcher Designer Adrienne Kabos Registration Cameron Mclean Conservation Sue Frost Marketing Jackson Pellow Venue Tasman Gallery Dates 7 March-11 June 2012

1 The year in review Temporary exhibitions

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11 :: 12 Travelling exhibitions Sailaway program Visiting vessel

On their own Britain’s child migrants

Public Programs Marina Comino, Jeff Fletcher, Lauris Harper Marketing Karen Worsfold

From the 1860s until the 1970s more than 100,000 British children

Venue Migration Museum SA Dates 18 June-24 September 2011 Visitors 36,542 (from 1 July 2011)

were sent to Australia, Canada and other Commonwealth countries through child migration schemes. Few were orphans, though most embarked on the long ocean voyage alone. The lives of these children changed dramatically and their fortunes varied: some forged new futures, others suffered lonely, brutal childhoods. A collaboration between the AN MM and National Museums Liverpool, UK Touring June 2011-June 2013 (six venues) Team leader Mariea Fisher Curators Daina Fletcher, Kim Tao, Lindl Lawton, Sally Hone Designers Johanna Nettleton, Daniel Ormella Registration Anupa Shah Conservation Jonathan London

Venue Immigration Museum, Museum Victoria Dates 13 October 20122 6 May 2012 Visitors 75,919 Venue Western Australian Maritime Museum Dates 19 M ay-14 August 2012 Visitors 13,726 Venue National Archives of Australia ACT Dates 24 November 201210 February 2013 Venue Albury Library Museum Dates 23 February-28 April 2013 Venue Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery Dates May-June 2013 __ , A u s t r a lia n G o v e r n m e n t National Collecting Institutions Touring & Outreach Program

Freshwater Saltwater Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander prints Vivid representations of marine life and environments celebrate the survival of Indigenous culture and communities, and their struggle for justice and land and sea rights. Touring August 2010-0ctober 2012 (seven venues) Team leader Niki Mortimer Curator Niki Mortimer Designer Slade Smith contract designer Registration Will Mather Conservation Caroline Whitley Public Programs Cathy McCabe Marketing Karen Worsfold Venue Tweed River Art Gallery, NSW Dates 6 May-7August 2011 Visitors 14,421 Venue Burnie Regional Art Gallery TAS Dates 17 December 201129 January 2012 Visitors 1,943 Venue Geelong Gallery VIC Dates 18 February-15 April 2012 Visitors 6,950 Venue Bundaberg Regional Art Gallery QLD Dates 15 May-8 July 2012 Visitors 2,203 5 A u s t r a lia n G o v e r n m e n t National Collecting Institutions Touring & Outreach Program

1 The year in review Travelling exhibitions, Sailaway program


Sons o f Sindbad - the photographs of Alan Villiers

Wrecks, reefs and the Mermaid

Alan Villiers’ photographs of his

Photographs by Xanthe Rivett illustrate the museum’s work during two archaeological expeditions to remote coral reefs off the coast of Queensland.

voyages aboard Arabian dhows in 1938-39 capture age-old Indian Ocean sailing traditions, the great skills and hardships endured by sailors and pearl divers, and what Villiers thought were the last days of sail’ in the Red Sea, the Persian Gulf and the coasts of Arabia and east Africa. Produced in collaboration with the National Maritime Museum, Greenwich, UK, with the assistance of William Facey and Grace Pundyk. Touring 27 January-2 October 2011 (two venues) Team leader Niki Mortimer Curator Niki Mortimer Designers Aaron Maestri, Heidi Riederer Registration Will Mather Conservation Jonathan London Public Programs Sue-Anne Muller Marketing Susan Bridie

Touring November 2011-April 2013 (four venues) Venue National Wool Museum Geelong VIC Dates 11 November 201112 February 2012 Visitors 8,598 Venue Eden Killer Whale Museum NSW Dates 18 February-20 May 2012 Visitors 9,663 Total visitors on tour 18,261 (until 30 June 2012)

VOCjacht Duyfken The replica of Duyfken (Little Dove), the United Dutch East India Company ship that made the first recorded European visit to the Australian continent and made landfall on the west coast of Cape York in April 1606, was displayed at the museum wharves for most of the year. This was to provide a historic ship of exploration for the public to explore while the Endevour replica was absent. The little scout ship or jacht was commanded by Willem Janszoon, who also made the first chart of mainland Australia. The Duyfken replica was built in Western Australia and launched in 1999, and has since re-enacted Janszoon’s original voyage of discovery. Dates 1 July 2011-17 March 2012

Venue Bribie Island Seaside Museum, QLD Dates 4 August-2 October 2011 Visitors 4,056 Total visitors on tour 7,384 A u s t r a lia n G o v e r n m e n t National Collecting Institutions Touring & Outreach Program

1 The year in review Sailaway program,

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1 1 :: 1 2

Statutory information requirements

Performance information for departmental outputs The Key Performance Indicators of the Portfolio Budget Statement (PBS) for financial year 2011-12 are given below. They relate to the single outcome: Outcome 1: Increased knowledge, appreciation and enjoyment of Australia’s maritime heritage by managing the National Maritime Collection and staging programs, exhibitions and events. Outcome 1 Strategy The AN MM's strategic direction is to explore and manage maritime heritage in ways that enlighten, inspire and delight people everywhere.

Contributions to Outcome 1 Program 11: Management of maritime heritage Program 1.1 objective In the budget and forward years the objectives of the AN MM program can be stated and measured as: • increased awareness and use of ANMM programs across Australia • care and research of Australia’s maritime heritage and material culture, particularly through the management of the National Maritime Collection • maintaining ANMM’s reputation as a pre-eminent and innovative cultural institution • ensuring all ANMM resources are the best they can be.

2011-12 budget targets

2011-12 actual

450,000

*390,517

Percentage increase in unique website users

10%

Unavailable due to changes in metrics

Overall visitor satisfaction rating

95%

97%

530

704

116,500

77,330

Number of collection items digitised

2,500

5,007

Percentage increase in collection objects

2.5%

4%

Percentage increase in number of partnerships

5%

Increased 15 %

Percentage increase in academic and practice forum participation

5%

Increased 10 %

100%

100%

Key Performance Indicators Number of site visitors

Number of paying voyage crew for the Endeavour circumnavigation Number of remote and regional visitors to Endeavour during circumnavigation

on display

Proportion of acquisitions in accordance with Collection Development Policy 1 General admission charging introduced December 2011

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1 The year in review Statutory information requirements


Corporate governance

Privacy legislation

The museum is a statutory authority within the portfolio of Prime Minister and Cabinet. Its enabling legislation, the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990, established a governing council to ensure the proper and efficient performance of its functions. At 30 June 2012, the council comprised eleven members including the museum's director and a representative of the Royal Australian Navy.

The museum provides information as required to the Privacy Commissioner for inclusion in the Personal Information Digest. No reports by the Privacy Commissioner under Section 30 of the Privacy Act 1988 were received during 2011-12.

Freedom of information There were no requests under the Freedom of Information Act 1982. The museum’s FOI officer

The full council met four times during the reporting period. Business is facilitated through five committees detailed in Appendix 14. They meet in advance of each full council meeting, and additionally if required, providing advice on the matters identified in their respective charters. Each committee apart from finance and audit comprises the director and at least two other councillors, one of whom acts as chair. All councillors are welcome to attend any committee meeting in an ex-officio capacity. In accordance with better practice the finance and audit committee includes an

There were no judicial decisions that affected the museum during the period under review. There were also no reports on museum operations by the Auditor-General, a parliamentary committee or the Commonwealth Ombudsman.

independent external member and the director also attends all meetings.

Effects of ministerial directions

The council operates under a governance policy that includes a requirement for periodic self-assessment. A number of councillors are members of the Australian Institute of Company Directors and subject to its code of conduct. All councillors are aware of the need to comply with both the letter and the spirit of relevant legislation. Operations are informed by the highest

The museum received no formal notification or ministerial directions during the reporting period. The National Code of Practice for the Construction Industry, the Commonwealth Procurement and Cost Recovery Guidelines, and the Foreign Exchange Policy continue to apply to the museum by virtue of notices issued in preceding reporting periods.

museological standards and codes of practice and all staff are bound by the Australian Public Service values and code of conduct. All museum staff are aware of the importance of good governance, and governance is a standing item on the agenda for the executive management group’s fortnightly meetings. The museum prepares triennial strategic plans and annual operating plans for ministerial approval in accordance with the ANMM Act. The Minister receives reports on governance and strategic matters, and the chairman and director meet with the Minister as required to review these. A senior departmental representative attends all council meetings as an observer and copies of the minutes are subsequently provided to the Minister and department. The museum is also subject to the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies Act 1997 (CAC Act) and in addition to its regular annual reporting obligations to the Minister and the parliament, also lodges a CAC Act compliance report with its portfolio Minister and the Minister for Finance and Deregulation.

is Russell Smylie, phone 02 9298 3619, email rsmylie@anmm.gov.au

Judicial decisions and reviews by outside bodies

Indemnities and insurance premiums for officers No current or former officer has been given any indemnity and there are no agreements to give any. Normal directors and officers insurance is carried through Comcover and the annual premium was $4,223.

Workplace health and safety The museum has comprehensive and compliant health and safety management arrangements affirming its commitment to provide and maintain a working environment that is safe for employees, is without risk to their health and provides adequate facilities for their welfare at work. This commitment also extends to the museum’s volunteers, contractors and visitors. The WH&S Committee met six times. The committee includes elected staff representatives from three designated work areas and all have received appropriate training. Regular workplace inspections occurred and

IT h e year in review Statutory

information requirements


36

1 The year in review Statutory information requirements


staff have access to ergonomic assessments as well as free screen-based vision testing and influenza shots. Outdoor staff are provided with protective clothing, sunglasses and sunscreen, and workshop staff are given biannual hearing tests. WH&S is included in the site induction given to all new employees, volunteers and contractors. Online hazard identification and accident and incident databases have been established to facilitate notification and remedial action. There were two reportable incidents under section 68 of the Work Health and Safety Act 2011: one involving a visitor and the other a contractor. There were also five claims for compensation by staff and 34 staff days were lost due to injury. Across the museum a number of WH&S initiatives took place during the year. All security section officers trained in emergency response including oxygen revival, anaphylaxis response, defibulator operation and first aid. Regular scenarios are conducted between both the security and fleet teams to assess their operational readiness in the event of accidents or disasters. Training in confined spaces was done by all relevant fleet staff. The development of risk assessment plans is standard for many areas of public programming, for example the Endeavour replica team developing individual risk assessment plans for each port of the 2011-12 circumnavigation. In the conservation laboratory there was a review of the type of disposable gloves used to reduce the risk of materials contamination and allergic reaction to the gloves.

Environment protection and biodiversity The museum’s environmental management policy expresses its commitment to minimising the environmental impact of its operations, with environmental issues considered an integrated part of our land- and water-based operations. The museum is also fully committed to sustainable development with all current and proposed site developments to comply with the Environmental Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999. The environmental management system is certified

as AS/NZ ISO 14001:2004 compliant and we report energy consumption to the Department of Climate Change and Energy Efficiency (Clean Energy Regulator). Targets relating to waste streams and reduced consumption of water and electricity were achieved. An energy audit on the exhibition and Wharf 7 buildings included all light and power usage and building design. Reduction in carbon footprint was sought by providing energy-efficient replacements to the air-conditioning infrastructure. Further details appear in the report on the major building infrastructure on page 65. Sustainable design practice is exercised in all levels of temporary and travelling exhibition production. Suppliers with accredited environmental standards and practices are selected, as are sustainable products. Exhibitions are built using recycled and recyclable display cases and structures, water-based nontoxic paints, inks and dyes, local and carbon-neutral materials. This carries over to the conservation laboratory, with the use of LED lighting to reduce energy consumption. The fleet maintenance team removed asbestos from patrol boat Advance. In the library investments such as two new microfilm reader/scanners contribute to reduction in paper use. The launch of the new museum venues by Joanna Savill, the director of Crave Sydney International Food Festival, was a sustainable event, sourcing produce from local farmers and adopting sustainable practices. Carbon offset/credit was purchased by our caterers contributing to a greenhouse gas saving for the event of five tonnes. Consolidation of information and communications infrastructure has reduced physical server hardware and with dynamic power and cooling at hardware and data centre level, reduces energy consumption. E-waste was sent for recycling by Sydney City Council E-waste program, with 46.7 kg of toner material diverted from landfill. Batteries are recycled. Multiple personal printers were consolidated into fewer multifunction devices, and secure print release timeout reduces unwanted printing and paper wastage. Forty desktop PCs with monitor, keyboard and mouse were donated to St. Patrick’s College in Strathfield for transport to a Papua New Guinea schools project.

left: Torres Strait artist Billy Missi hand-colours his 2007 linocut Mudhaw Warul (Sheltered turtles behind the reef), one of which is in the National Maritime Collection and was exhibited this year (details page 29).

1 The year in review Statutory information requirements


1Programs and outcom es

The Beach Fisherman by Kenneth Macqueen (1897-1960), watercolour, 1934. Lent by New England r t f f 'T u *^ M ^ e ^ rn , Armidale. bift Of Howard Hinton

39


W e aim to increase

Strategic directions 2009-12

the awareness and

We will get to know our existing and potential audiences better

use o f our program s across Australia

We will create a wide range of programs that will appeal to and engage these audiences - particularly remote, regional, disadvantaged, Indigenous and other culturally diverse communities We will embrace new technologies to provide stimulating new teaching, communication and learning experiences. Our programs will include reference to contemporary issues

Key performance indicators of the ANMM 2011-12 Annual Operating Plan

Number of visitors to Endeavour and on site

2011-12 Targets

Response

430,000

390,517

Number of unique website users

10% increase on 2010-11

Not available due to metrics changes; page views up 18%

Visitor/user satisfaction

95%

97%

Endeavour outreach

600 public participants over 11 voyages and a full circumnavigation completed by June 2012

Full circumnavigation completed. 568 voyage crew for 2011-12. Total for voyage 704

Education/new technology

Four new comprehensive online education resource packages

Two video conference packages, three comprehensive online education resource packages; see Appendix 5

levels

right: Schoolchildren queue to visit the Endeavour replica during her visit to Darwin in July 2011. In ports the ship is fitted out with artefacts and replicas to present the 18th-century shipboard environment.

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 1 Programs


HM Bark Endeavour replica The museum has planned and completed, safely and successfully, the Endeavour replica's 2011-12 circumnavigation of Australia - the largest, most ambitious national outreach program we have ever undertaken. The itinerary included every state plus the Northern Territory, every state capital city, with visits to many regional ports. The majority of the voyage was completed under sail. The Department of Education, Employment and Workplace Relations funded 39 berths on HMB Endeavour for Indigenous people on most of the 20 legs of the voyage. This was part of a pre-employment program for Indigenous people that is being run nationally. The circumnavigation was documented on a number of social media websites, including Twitter, Facebook, Flickr and a dedicated blog. Immediately after returning, Endeavour sailed to Lord Howe Island to observe the Transit of Venus.

Public programs and education The visitor and education teams’ entire range of programs, both for the general public, schools and education audiences, are recorded in Appendix 2. Among the year’s innovations were our Sustainable Sunset Seafood dinner onboard HMAS Vampire, part

above: The replica of HM Bark Endeavour at the end of the 2011-12 circumnavigation of Australia, firing a salute from her four-pounder cannons.

42

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 1 Programs

of the Sydney’s Crave Food Festival in October featuring celebrity chef Tom Kine. Visiting vessels Whale Song (cetacean research) and Lady Amber (CSIRO Argo oceanographic buoy deployment) exposed visitors to oceanic environment projects, and we partnered with Greenups during our summer attraction AQUA for talks by leading water sustainability experts. The museum celebrated 20 years since it opened its doors to the public and the range of activities included a Gala Dinner for sponsors, supporters of the museum and staff past and present. A 20th-anniversary photographic competition, Museum Moments, had winners from WA and regional NSW. For the major exhibition Fish in Australian Art we worked with the Art Gallery of New South Wales to provide in-depth visual art interpretive training to museum volunteer guides. The education team developed a visual arts program to accompany this exhibition. Two debating series were organised based on the exhibitions Scott’s Last Expedition and Remembering Titanic. For the HMB Endeavour circumnavigation our education unit produced online cross-curriculum materials, and promoted and coordinated school in-port bookings resulting in visits for over 18,000 students and teachers. We held video-conference sessions with Northern Territory and South Australian schools; collaborated with other museums for enhanced visit programs; collaborated with Captain Cook’s Cottage in Melbourne on a children’s writing competition; worked with Taronga Zoo’s Indigenous Education Officer to produce resource materials; and coordinated schools’ participation in leaving and welcome-home ceremonies.


HM Bark Endeavour replica visitation 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

122,935

28,649

56,143

Voyage crew berths filled

1504

136

568

Number of days voyaging

224

41

153

Number of days open to public

309

34

3108

Visitors in all ports

1 Includes 389 passengers on overnight and half-day sails, 104 voyage crew and 11 supernumeraries on offshore voyages 2 Includes half-day sails, overnight sails and offshore voyages 3 Includes ISAF open days in W A

HMB Endeavour replica voyages and port displays 2011-12 Voyage

Dates 2011-12

Port

Open for inspection

Sydney-Brisbane

15-26 Apr

Brisbane

28 Apr-8 May

Brisbane-Gladstone

10-19 May

Gladstone

21-26 May

Gladstone-Townsville

28 May-8 Jun

Townsville

10-14 Jun

Townsville-Cairns

16-22 Jun

Cairns

24 Jun-5 Jul

Cairns-Thursday Island

7-16 Jul

Thursday Island-Darwin

19 Jul—1 Aug

Darwin

3 -1 4 Aug

Darwin-Broome

16-29 Aug

Broome-Exmouth

1-14 Sep

Exmouth-Geraldton

17-28 Sep

Geraldton

20 Sep-4 Oct

Geraldton-Fremantle

6-12 Oct

Fremantle

14 O c t -l Nov

Fremantle-Bunbury

3 -7 Nov

Bunbury

9-13 Nov

Bunbury-Fremantle

15-19 Nov

Fremantle

20-30 Dec

Fremantle-Albany

6-12 Jan

Albany

14-18 Jan

Albany-Port Lincoln

20 Jan-2 Feb

Port Lincoln

4 -8 Feb

Port Lincoln-Adelaide

10-14 Feb

Adelaide

16-23 Feb

Adelaide-Portland

25 Feb-5 Mar

Portland

1-11 Mar

Portland-Hobart

13-22 Mar

Hobart

24 Mar-3 Apr

Hobart-Melbourne

5-16 Apr

Melbourne

18-29 Apr

Melbourne-Eden

1 -7 May

Eden

9 -13 May

Eden-Sydney

15-21 May

Sydney-Lord Howe Island

31 M ay-5 Jun

Lord Howe Island-Sydney

7-11 June

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 1 Programs


Visitors and interactions 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

503,778

440,114

334,374

n/a

21,188

56,143

Total visitors

503,778

461,302

*390,517

Visitors to travelling exhibitions

122,935

161,690

153,465

Visitors

Museum (Darling Harbour) HMB Endeavour circumnavigation

1 In 2011-12 the museum anticipated a reduction in visitors as it reintroduced an entry fee and simplified its ticketing structure.

Major visitor revenue sources 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

$1,784,715

$1,558,617

$1,744,326

n/a

$212,040

$595,292

$1,784,715

$1,770,657

$2,339,618

$785,348

$701,098

$637,741

n/a

$38,272

$93,109

Total merchandise revenue

$785,348

$739,370

$730,850

Public programs revenue

$292,987

$245,148

$292,316

HMB Endeavour voyage crew and charter fees

$174,606

$370,681

1$1,582,616

$3,037,656

$3,125,856

$4,945,400

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Primary schools

324

389

320

Secondary schools

353

253

253

49

32

24

726

674

597

Entry revenue

Museum (Darling Harbour) HMB Endeavour circumnavigation

Total visitor entry revenue Merchandise revenue

The Store (gross revenue) HMB Endeavour circumnavigation

Total revenue 1 Includes ISAF fee $250,000 inc GST

Education groups

Tertiary/adult groups Education groups total

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 1 Programs


Public program/education attendances 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Primary students

15,817

17,024

34,270

Secondary students

11,515

9,271

7,838

968

703

316

Teachers

3,896

3,566

5,595

Vacation care

1,671

1,896

1,842

Mini Mariners

15,225

24,072

1,746

Other groups

2,917

3,258

3,767

Students on HMB Endeavour circumnavigation

n/a

3,287

12,906

Teachers on HMB Endeavour circumnavigation

n/a

454

1,793

Sub-total booked groups

42,009

43,531

49,416

Kids on Deck

13,395

9,468

8,885

All programs total

55,404

52,999

58,301

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Teacher previews of exhibitions and Darling Harbour Education Network

103

210

n/a

Marine Careers Day - senior students

123

103

n/a

Public programs - WEA program

354

444

112

70

155

57

n/a

2,400

n/a

346

2,518

2,225

Youth/Family workshops

n/a

190

266

Other

35

n/a

n/a

1,340

5,995

2,660

Adult students

1 Includes Playgroups Association of NSW (3,346) 2 Includes Playgroups Association of NSW (2,896)

Other program visitor numbers

Public programs - other adult programs Family programs - character tours Family programs - theatre + Cabinet of Curiosity touch trolley

Total

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 1 Programs


A special event held to celebrate the 10,000th school visitor to Endeavour attracted strong media attention. To mark the Transit of Venus the education team developed programs at the museum and for students on Lord Howe Island with Sydney Observatory. Our schools program gave Indigenous youth a voice in the museum’s important national conference 'Nawi - exploring Australia's Indigenous watercraft’. Two indigenous teacher placements worked on our Indigenous outreach program for students with a disability. This program, conducted by museum teacher-guides, provided access to Indigenous stories, art and culture through objects in the ANMM Education Collection, facilitating exploration and a tactile learning experience. It linked directly to syllabus outcomes in Stages 2 and 3 for the key learning areas HSIE, Visual Arts, CAPA, Mathematics, English and PDHPE. Different versions of the program were developed for students with intellectual disabilities, and for students with hearing and sight disabilities.

Vaughan Evans Library As the museum celebrated 20 years since opening to visitors, its public research facility the Vaughan Evans Library had already marked 25 years of providing invaluable service to maritime researchers. Named after the esteemed Australian maritime historian who in 1986 donated his personal library to become its foundation, the library was serving the Australian public right through those early developmental years before the museum opened in 1991.

The library was closed to large groups for a part of the year due to building works. The focus was therefore on core work such as external public services, and internally on infrastructure and knowledge management. The trend to more complex research enquiries and more detailed family history research continues. We looked at big-picture issues such as web presence, electronic resources, discovery layers, integrating online content, and improving subject resources to support the museum’s new Strategic Plan. The library’s intranet presence was replaced by a library Sharepoint community, with lots of social networking features to help get library services to museum staff and to create an engaged community of library users. Major acquisitions this year included electronic resources the British Newspaper Archive, Goldsmiths Kress Library of Economic Literature and 18th-Century Collections online.

Publications We administered the 2011 Frank Broeze Memorial Maritime History awards, sponsored jointly by this museum and the Australian Association for Maritime History. The biennial prize was increased by the two organisations to $3,500, and a new $500 community award was added, for local museums and history societies. The winner of the main prize was lain McCalman, for Darwin's Armada - How four voyagers to Australasia won the battle for evolution and changed the world (Penguin Australia 2009). The Australian Community Maritime History Prize was awarded to the Lady Denman Heritage Complex, Huskisson, for Peter

Vaughan Evans Library 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Monographs/AV titles accessioned

634

573

475

Internal loans processed

327

393

346

Inter-library loans processed

220

240

240

Researchers in person

715

584

557

External research requests

2,293

1,918

1,757

Total research requests

3,008

2,502

2,314

720

695

281

$2,854

$3,236

1$2,502

Items catalogued Revenue

1 Reduction this year due to being no longer able to accept donations online via the museum’s website

2 Programs and outcomes Key result area 1 Programs


Crabb’s Shipping and Shipwrecks - Stories from Jervis Bay and its neighbouring coasts (2010). At the end of the year in review, the editing and design of a major new museum publication highlighting our collection, 100 stories from the Australian national Maritime Museum, was complete, in association with the NewSouth Publishing (University of NSW Press). The 258-page book, edited by Theresa Willsteed, is to be launched in October 2012. We were associate publisher of the first national history of the towing industry, Heroic, Forceful and Fearless - Australia’s tugboat heritage by Randi Svensen (Citrus Press Sydney 2012). The museum's flagship quarterly journal Signals, with a circulation of 6,000 nationally and overseas, grew in size, introducing a new series on maritime museums and historic vessels from around Australia.

The Store The Store builds on its reputation as an exciting and varied shopping environment as well as an extension to the museum visit experience. It employs a team of experienced staff and offers exceptional customer sen/ice. Much of the merchandise is designed especially for the museum, or sourced from around the world, making a unique selection of gifts and souvenirs. During 2011-12, a range of merchandise was designed and developed for the AQUA and Fish in Australian Art

exhibitions. Product was also sourced internationally for the exhibition Remembering Titanic - 100 years. The Store became the only place in Australia to stock these products and they achieved strong sales. Despite a downturn in visitation to the museum, the takings exceeded budget. The wholesale arm continued to grow, supplying merchandise to an everexpanding network of museums and cultural outlets.

Sydney By Sail Sydney By Sail is a successful commercial enterprise operated from the museum waterfront by former Olympic yachtsman Matt Hayes. His yacht charter company is highly regarded in the tourism industry and offers short sails on the harbour and overnight cruises as well as sailing courses and corporate sailing. It benefits the museum not just by its commercial return, but by giving our visitors the opportunity to extend their museum experience onto the water, so that the museum becomes their gateway to the experience of sail and Sydney Harbour.

above: This classic photo from the museum's Samuel J Hood Studio Collection, of the tug Heroic With troopship Queen Mary during WW2, featured on the cover of a new book.

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 1 Programs

47


Key result area

Collections We aim to foster the

Strategic directions 2009-12

care and research o f

Our collections are central to our scholarship and programs. Their accessibility is critical to our own goals and to the interests of our users and other stakeholders

Australia’s m aritim e heritage and material culture, particularly through the m anagem ent of our collections

Preservation of our unique historic fleet is also a priority. Since resources preclude expanding the in-water collection, we will increase accessibility to all vessels, particularly HM Bark Endeavour replica We will continue to fulfil our charter obligation to acquire items for the National Maritime Collection (NMC) and to care for other historical material in our custody We will continue to be involved in a variety of scholarly maritime heritage activities

Key performance indicators of the ANMM 2011-12 Annual Operating Plan KPI

Issue

2011-12 Targets

Response

2.1

Fleet management documentation

New vessel management plans for Carpentaria, John Louis, Thistle and Endeavour

John Louis and Thistle completed

2.2

Collections management

Revised design, library, and oral history policies

(5) Collection Development Policy, Collection Storage Access, Conservation Policy and Procedures, Integrated Pest Management (IPM) review, Deaccessioning Disposal Policy

2.3

Digitisation of collection

2,500 items digitised

5,007 items digitised

2.4

Physical accessibility of collection

2.5% increase in number of

4 % (2010-11=1,800; 2011-12=1874)

NMC items on display

right: At the museum’s upgraded fleet basin, the Vietnamese fishing boat Tu Do (‘Freedom’) was being restored this year to the colours and fitout of its 1977 arrival in Darwin carrying 31 refugees fleeing communism.

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 2 Collections


2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 2 Collections

49


Curatorial sections The work of the curatorial sections in developing exhibitions, researching and acquiring additions to the National Maritime Collection, providing professional services and advice, and partnering with a diverse range of organisations, is reflected in many sections of this annual report particularly in Section 1: The Year in Review, which includes a catalogue of the year’s exhibitions. The list of selected acquisitions to the NMC that appears in Appendix 3, and the list of donors to the collection in Appendix 4, reveal the diversity of our holdings. Publications, lectures, and media appearances by members of the curatorial sections are listed in Appendixes 6, 7 and 8. Appendix 2 lists the program for the curatorial section's outstanding research and community collaboration, the national conference 'Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft' held 30 M ay1 June 2012. Initially aimed at addressing the paucity of typological studies and the lack of any national survey in this important area representing over 40,000 years of maritime history, this project expanded with regional workshops and practical experiments in canoebuilding to link many Indigenous communities that are determined to preserve their cultural knowledge. Working on Indigenous collections, University of Sydney Museum Studies intern Mariko Smith updated the data on artists Billy Missi and Lola Greeno, clearing copyright for all their works, writing blogs on her internship and completing a Google map project on both artists. A significant acquisition was a derrka (bark canoe) made in the mid-1980s by John Bulun Bulun of the Ganalbingu language group and the Gurrumba Garumba clan, from Arnhem Land in the Northern Territory. This type of craft, used to hunt magpie geese and collect their eggs in the Arafura Swamp, was made famous in the film Ten Canoes. Exhibition fitout of the major Wharf 7 foyer redevelopment, featuring historic small craft both power and sail, marine engines and collection items from Sydney Heritage Fleet and this museum, was 80% completed during the year. We received a grant of $71,100 from National Collecting Institutions Touring and Outreach Program to tour On their Own - Britain's child migrants and Freshwater Saltwater - Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander prints in 2011-12. Most curators were engaged in researching and writing entries to the major new museum publication 100 stories from the Australian National Maritime Museum, which will be published in October 2012. Our participation in the

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 2 Collections

museum’s social media program notably increased, with regular blogs, Twitter and Facebook postings. Curators were filmed in pre-recorded programs and live video links as part of Endeavour schools outreach. Dr Nigel Erskine completed a successful study trip to India researching the 2013 exhibition East of India: Power, Trade and Australia 1788-1857 and liaising about seminars and workshops with Indian museums. The imaginative exhibition Fish in Australian Art, developed at the museum with guest curator Stephen Scheding, brought together an unprecedented selection of artworks representing the following diverse range of artists past and present: Edward Abbott, J Allen, Joyce Allen, Aby Alston, William Anderson, George French Angas, Anonymous, Yvonne Atkinson, Ian Armstrong, Bartleet & Sons, Graeme Base, Ferdinand Bauer, Clarice Beckett, Vera Blackburn, Robert Leslie Blackwood, Brian Blanchflower, William Blandowski, Lin Bolton, Arthur Boyd, Arthur Boyd Snr, John Brack, Oswald Walter Brierly, Richard Browne, Rupert Bunny, Frances Burke, Cressida Campbell, Jeff Carter, Ugo Catani, Harold Cazneaux, Vic Chapman, Peter Churcher, George Day, William Dobell, William Henry Downes, William Duke, Eugenie Durran, James Barker Emery, Adrian Feint, Max Feurring, George Alexander Gilbert, James Gleeson, William Buleuow Gould, Deborah Halpern, Lawrence Hargrave, John Castle Harris, Lucien Henry, Samuel J Hood Studio, Anthony Hordern & Sons, John Hunter, Indigenous rock artists, Lorraine Jenyns, Yvonne Koolmatrie, JacquesJulien Houton de Labillardiere, Charles Alexandre Leseur, Michael Leunig, John William Lewin, Edith London, Augusto Lorenzini, Mildred Lovett, Joseph Lycett, Fiona Macdonald, Kenneth Macqueen, Conrad Martens, Jocelyn Maughan, Galuma Maymuru, John Mawurndjul, Noel McKenna, Louisa Anne Meredith, W P Meston, E Mickleburgh, Mickey of Ulladulla, Matilda Mitchell, W Morro, Sebastian Munster, Ada Newman, James Northfield, Justin O’Brien, Chris O’Doherty (Reg Mombassa), Margaret Olley, John Olsen, Lin Onus, Arthur Koo’ekka Pambeegan Jr, Sydney Parkinson, Segar Passi, J R Pearson, Herbert Ponting, Port Jackson Painter, David Potts, John Wardell Power, Margaret Preston, Reg Preston, Priora Brothers, Theo Purcell, George Raper, Ida Rentoule Oouthwaite, Louis Renard, Alfred Ronalds, AV Rumsey, scrimshanders, Louis de Sainson, Kath Shillam, Henry Short, Joshua Smith, Bevan Stewart, Phyllis Stewart, Sarah Stone, Kate Sweetapple, Ken Thaiday, Roma Thompson, H H Tilbrook, George Tobin, Barbara Tribe, Catherine


Truman, Michael Tuffery, Craig Walsh, Thomas Watling, Frank Piggott Webb, Robert Marsh Westmacott, Charles Wheeler, Ken Whisson, Roy Wiggan, Tom Wiggan, Carol Wilson, Edward Wilson, Eric Wilson, Paul Worstead, Wunderlich, Anne Zahalka.

USA Gallery The USA Gallery is the legacy of a generous endowment by the USA to Australia in the Bicentennial year 1988. Its purpose is to highlight the longstanding maritime relations between the two countries on either side of the Pacific Rim. An independent external review of the USA Gallery has been undertaken. An independent academic and community-based committee has been convened to provide guidance in the development of a new narrative for the gallery. This will be developed

NSW and Marine Parks Authority of NSW. The museum tendered for and completed a contract for the maritime archaeology component of the Ettalong Beach heritage study, run by the Australian Museum Business Service. The team provided advice on proposed amendments to the Historic Shipwrecks Act (1976). Its divers undertook regular training and test dives in Sydney Harbour including the wreck sites of Royal Shepherd and Dunbar, and provide invaluable services to museum infrastructure by making underwater inspections of the museum's historic vessels and pontoons.

Australian Register of Historic Vessels (ARHV)

within the context of an overall redevelopment of the museum’s core galleries announced by the new director.

This online national database (www.anmm.gov.au/ arhv), coordinated and operated by the museum, is building a national picture of historic vessels and their designers, builders and owners. The collaborative project is steered by a council representing a variety

Throughout the past year key acquisitions have been purchased to support the new storylines and upcoming

of museums, associations and experts. The vessel entries increased by 84 to 474 listed vessels. Ten new

temporary exhibitions. As part of the maritime archaeology program, the senior curator along with three other museum staff undertook a remote sensing survey for the American whaling vessel, Lion. This barque was lost

reference pages on designers, builders, events and places were added. The ARHV study of Indigenous watercraft informed presentations at the conference ‘Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’. Twenty-six certificates were awarded to Indigenous craft from institutions around Australia that have been accepted onto the register. Five workshops and school visits were undertaken by the curator David Payne: one presentation, two model-making workshops and two

on Wrecks Reef off the Queensland coast in 1856. Through historical research it was believed that the precise location was West Islet on Wreck Reefs. A magnetometer survey found a series of magnetic anomalies in a location that matched the description of the wreck site given by the captain in his account. A recent cyclone had deposited coralline sand in the gully so the source of the anomaly could not be confirmed without excavation, which was beyond the scope of the permit. Further work may be undertaken

instructing on building canoes. Two vessel management plans were completed for museum historic vessels John Louis and Thistle, and plans were prepared for Tu Do restoration and interpretation.

in the upcoming fieldwork.

Maritime archaeology The four trained underwater archaeologists of this important museum program continued the work that receives extensive media coverage to inform the wider public (Appendix 8). Their highest-profile achievement was an expedition to Frederick Reefs off Cairns, northern Queensland, successfully locating and identifying the wreck of the Royal Charlotte (1825) in collaboration with Silentworld Foundation and University of Sydney. The museum’s curator of maritime archaeology, Kieran Hosty, inspected the remains of the historic wreck of the barquentine Buster (1893) uncovered by storms on the beach at Woolgoolga, with the Heritage Office of

above: Searching for remnants of Royal Charlotte, wrecked in 1825 on the Great Barrier Reef.

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 2 Collections


Enquiries assisted by curatorial section Organisations

Public/private 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Maritime technology

563

547

620

123

118

115

Maritime communities

712

576

655

223

2,260

350

USA Gallery

142

178

223

168

145

140

5

0

9

2

0

14

1,422

1,301

1507

516

2,523

619

Section

Indigenous Total

Temporary exhibitions (% staff time) 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Maritime technology

40

55

50

Maritime communities

70

35

35

USA Gallery

30

20

20

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Maritime technology

20

15

10

Maritime communities

10

30

30

USA Gallery

50

60

60

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Maritime technology

15

10

15

Maritime communities

20

35

35

USA Gallery

10

10

10

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

25

20

25

0

0

0

10

10

10

Section

Core exhibitions (% staff time) Section

Public programs, media relations, outreach (% staff time) Section

Maritime archaeology (% staff time) Section Maritime technology Maritime communities USA Gallery

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 2 Collections


Registration • Upgraded our collection and exhibition management system, TMS, to the latest version. • Finalised Quarantine-Approved Premises permit for both the Wharf 7 and main museum sites. This allows acquisitions and loans to come straight from the airport to the AN M M for their inspections, by Austraian Quarantine and Inspection Service, minimising risk to valuable artefacts in transit. • Created over 300 new photographs for the 100 Stories book publication project. • Digitised 18 books - over 580 pages - for a new interactive to appear in the Navigators exhibition.

• Digitised over 700 photographs and archives from the John Konrads collection; 768 glass plate negatives; over 300 photographs in the Jack Richardson passenger ship photographic collection; and 2,500 photographs from the John Watt collection of ship photographs and archive items such as shipboard menus and programs. • Scanned and processed 200 images for Wharf 7 foyer redevelopment. • Photographically recorded the conference ‘Nawi exploring Australia's Indigenous watercraft', including the night-time opening event when bark canoes took to the water.

Registration 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

1,644

2,260

2,026

218

206

134

50

57

22

2,036

2,047

1,648

Objects on temporary display

734

531

354

Objects borrowed

454

180

406

Objects loaned (including ANMM travelling exhibitions)

160

18

33

15

11

11

Core exhibition objects changed over (NMC, loans)

395

30

80

Collections donated

134

91

38

Registration photographs

6,837

8,599

11,220

Other photographic services

2,521

3,365

2,163

Documents

144

*43 series

244 series

Clothing and accessories

160

139

171

64

151

187

559

653

627

0

29

23

15

12

11

702

1,233

1,419

Objects registered (National Maritime Collection) Collections registered Collections remaining unregistered Objects on display in core exhibitions (NMC, loans)

Institutions borrowing from NMC

Objects registered by type

Photographs Tools and equipment Models and model parts Vessels, vessel parts and accessories Other 12,968 archive items 2 3,117 archive items

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 2 Collections


Conservation • Desalination of maritime archaeological objects and research into treatment options for the Sirius anchor. • Completion of Functional Objects conservation protocol. • Completion of initial research into management rubber and plastics within the collection. • Commenced treatment of speedboat Chromeplate in preparation for display. • Completion of 60% of the textile re-housing project

Fleet

above: The 1968 RAN Attack class patrol boat Advance was dry-docked to maintain its fully operational status.

Not just static displays, several of the museum's historic vessels are an active part of the life of Sydney Harbour. The c 1903 Victorian couta boat Thistle, an opendecked sloop, sailed in the biennial Gaffer’s Day run by Sydney Amateur Sailing Club. The ketch Kathleen Gillette (launched 1939) was presented for the Veterans Day yacht race held by the Cruising Yacht Club of Australia. The historic yacht, a veteran of that club’s first

Acquisition funding - by revenue Section

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Maritime technology

$633,642

*$119,187

3$55,363

$50,151

2$15,045

$46,049

0

0

0

$1,782

$10,416

$21,229

$685,575

$144,648

$122,641

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Maritime technology

0

0

0

Maritime communities

0

0

0

$31,038

$98,752

$36,066

0

0

0

$31,038

$98,752

$36,066

Maritime communities USA Gallery Indigenous Total 1 $47,966 from Director’s Fund 2 $7,200 from Director’s Fund 3 $6,964 from Director’s Fund

Acquisition funding - by trust fund Section

USA Gallery Indigenous Total

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 2 Collections


Sydney-Hobart yacht race in 1945, was also displayed at the club’s marina for four days. In both cases the activities exposed these vessels to an important audience of yachting enthusiasts and racers. Ten vessels were slipped or docked during the year for hull surveys, maintenance and anti-fouling, with the Oberon class submarine HMAS Onslow (served 1969-99) and Commonwealth Lightship CLS4 Carpentaria (built 1916-17) being simultaneously drydocked in the outer Captain Cook Dockyard by Thales at Garden Island, Sydney. Major hull preservation was also carried out on the Attack class patrol boat HMAS Advance (served 1968-88) and a full survey was done while in dock. This identified some minor deep pitting in the steel hull plates, which was repaired. A full inclining test, a measure of stability, was successfully carried out. Our ship keepers, working with our boiler makers, are preparing to open Advance to the public in the coming

The ongoing maintenance required for the major timber vessels John Louis, the 1957 Broome pearling lugger, and the World War 2 commando raider and veteran of Operation Jaywick, Krait, took place in public view alongside the museum wharves. Krait is managed by the museum for the Australian War Memorial. The veteran vessel is considered by many to constitute a floating war memorial, and was once again the centerpiece for Remembrance Day on 11 November, and for a special event held for members of the Z Special Forces Association in April this year. One of the fleet apprentice shipwrights, Clarke Prior, was selected to travel to New Zealand with the Boating Industry of Australia and represented the museum at the annual build-a-boat competition held in Auckland. Fleet staff continue to provide guidance and assistance to other institutions on shipwright works and items for display.

financial year, a welcome initiative to give greater access to this fascinating craft that was the ‘star’ of a popular ABC TV series, Patrol Boat, first screened in 1979-83.

Conservation 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

6,339

27,100

26,736

Preventative conservation hours

350

350

Included in above figure

Collection objects examined, treated

873

31,089

1,399

1376

407

206

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Maintenance/conservation

70

75

70

General tasks/shipkeeping

27

15

15

Routine vessel operations

4

5

10

Special events (vessels)

4

5

5

Public enquiries serviced

60

64

59

Conservation hours (preparation, examination, treatments, preventive)

Loan objects examined, treated 1 Includes 200 objects as part of incoming exhibitions

2 Includes additional hours funded by Collection Development and Acquisition Budget (CDAB) 3 Includes preparation of large quantity of AN COD S material for return to WA

Fleet projects profile (% staff time)

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 2 Collections


W e aim to build

Strategic directions 2009-12

partnerships to

We will capitalise on our unique programs, assets and expertise to establish partnerships that will enable us to achieve more and reach new and diverse audiences

assist us to m aintain our reputation as a pre-eminent and innovative cultural institution

We will enter more collaborative ventures with research, educational and cultural institutions at international, national, state and local levels We will expand our relationships with the tourism industry and the broader commercial sector

Key performance indicators of the ANMM 2011-12 Annual Operating Plan KPI

Issue

2011-12 Targets

Response

3.1

Number of partnerships

5% increase on 2009-10

Achieved 15% growth

3.2

Participation in academic and practice forums

5% increase on 2009-10

Achieved 10% growth

3.3

Value of sponsorship and commercial engagements

10% increase on 2009-10

Achieved 40% growth

* |

right: Paddy Crumlin, President and National Secretary of the Maritime Union of Australia, speaks at the annual World Maritime Day event held each September at the museum to commemorate the sacrifices of merchant mariners in times of peace and war.

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 3 Partnerships


2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 3 Partnerships

57


Members program The year saw a significant rise in memberships, to 3,272, with the number of Members increasing to 8,324, raising the proportion of family and out-of-port memberships and substantially increasing the total of corporate memberships. This was in spite of challenges posed by staff turnover and the need to replace an ageing membership database. A comprehensive survey of Members’ responses to their flagship quarterly journal Signals - one of the key Member benefits - was initiated, and at the end of year, as responses were flooding in, was revealing an overwhelming endorsement of its content, form and format. The Members' lounge underwent some changes to enhance visitor amenity. Members programs lent additional depth and substance to the museum’s temporary exhibitions, a number of them relating to exhibitions marking the centenaries of the Titanic sinking and the Scott Antarctic exhibition. The program of activities swelled to a record 67 events with highlights including a harbour cruise to

mark the 70th anniversary of the WW2 Japanese midget submarine attack; numerous talks by new book authors; the 10th Phil Renouf Memorial Lecture in association with Sydney Heritage Fleet featuring Commodore Kim Pitt RAN (Rtd); and a sellout cruise aboard James Craig to welcome home the Endeavour replica after her 2011-12 circumnavigation of Australia. A record of all 2011-12 programs enjoyed by Members can be found in Appendix 2.

The Welcome Wall The Welcome Wall is both a physical and virtual tribute honouring the more than six million migrants who have made Australia home. It celebrates individual courage, determination, vision, entrepreneurship, unity, diversity and all that it means to be Australian. Each year thousands register to have their names inscribed on the 100-metre-long bronze wall on the public walkway at the northern perimeter of the museum’s waterfront, and to have their stories and those of their families

Members profile 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

3,003

2,726

3,272

Members at 30 June

7,977

6,942

8,324

Percentage renewing

73%

71%

69%

15

16

27

$308,132

$289,947

$230,049

$8,821

$7,932

$9,206

63

62

67

2,877

3,638

2,374

15,172

15,172

16,407

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

6

4

3

Number of names registered

1,692

1,227

839

Number of names unveiled

2,311

1,505

1,071

Guests at unveiling ceremonies

3,500

3,600

2,300

Memberships at 30 June

Corporate memberships Gross revenue including donations Donations Members events and functions held Members attending functions Members and guests visiting museum

Welcome Wall performance

Number of new panels unveiled

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 3 Partnerships


recorded forever online. Since inception, 24,990 names

Marketing

have been engraved on the Welcome Wall and 18,835 personal stories now contribute to the museum’s online social register of our migrant history. This register serves

Exceeding the museum’s admissions revenue targets and generating $1.74 million - outperforming 2010-11

as a permanent record for the families and the future generations of those families, as well as acting as a public and collective record of our multicultural roots. The museum thanks our ongoing Welcome Wall partner SBS Media. Two ceremonies, unveiling 1,071 names in-front of 2,300 guests, were held at the museum this year. Our VIP speakers, Janis Peterson and Peta Jane (PJ) Madan (SBS), inspired ceremony guests by sharing their own personal stories of migration, challenge and success in Australia. The museum was proud to invite 9-year-old Lara Sawaya to recite a poem of her own family history, which captivated guests old and young alike.

Media This has been a fantastic year for lifting the museum’s media profile across the country, and internationally as well, with an incredible 50% increase in media stories from the previous year. Over the last 12 months the museum featured in 1,708 media stories, up from 1,143 in the previous year. Not surprisingly, our Endeavour replica’s circumnavigation of Australia contributed significantly to the increase in coverage, with 39 % of media coverage for the year about the voyage. This was predominantly in interstate and regional media, significantly raising the museum’s profile nationwide. Highlights include national coverage of Endeavour's Indigenous program with the Department of Education, Employment and Workplace Relations on ABC TV's 7.30 program and the National Indigenous Times and Koori Mail; a three-page cover story in the January edition of Qantas - The Australian Way inflight magazine by Jennifer Byrne; five-minute feature on BBC News’ FastTrack program; and front-page picture stories in The Age and the Herald Sun on Endeavour's encounter with Queen Mary 2. The museum’s exhibitions also generated fine media coverage, with RememberingTitanic - 100 years featured in 106 media stories during the year and Fish in Australian artfeatured in 65. The discovery of the wreck of the Royal Charlotte by the museum’s maritime archaeology team in January also helped to highlight the museum’s leading interest in maritime archaeology while profiling our experts. There were 50 media stories on the subject. Appendix 8 lists the media appearances made by staff in 2011 - 12 .

by 12 % - was a noteworthy achievement in one of the museum’s toughest years. There was strong competition from other museums and attractions, volatile weather over our peak summer period, an uncertain economic climate and a slowdown in key international tourism markets. In early December, as noted in the Director’s overview, the museum re-introduced paid general admission to offset the rising costs of delivering programs, services and maintenance on our historic vessels. Our revenue figures demonstrated the ability to quickly adapt to challenging market conditions and dedication and commitment from museum staff and contractors. This was aided by the introduction of a simpler pricing structure and a continued focus on ticket sales conversion at Front of House. Importantly, the change in ticketing allowed for savings of over 20% for some adult and child visitors. The Big Ticket, our main admission ticket, was reduced from $70 to $60 for a family. This competitive new price point was critical to the success of our sales conversion, with the percentage of vessel tickets sold in 2011-12 reaching 60% (37% in 2010-11). Revenue per visitor went up to $5.85 ($3.51 in 2010-11). This meant a far greater percentage of our visitors were able to have the full museum experience’ which includes access the submarine, destroyer, tall ships, exhibitions and Kids on Deck activity program. Other highlights include forging a major co-marketing partnership with 20th Century Fox for our exhibition Remembering Titanic - 100 years. The partnership allowed us to include original costumes and props from the Academy Award-winning film Titanic, giving the exhibition a major boost in popular appeal resulting in very strong visitation figures and PR in the months after opening. In 2011-12, the museum also made significant headway in digital marketing. Achievements include launching the museum’s first ever ‘app’, the H MAS Vampire tour for iPhone and Android; producing three content-rich campaign microsites which extended the digital footprint of our exhibitions; being awarded the Best Azure Site (Australig/New Zealand) at the 2012 Sitecore Site of the Year Awards (AQUA website); and producing 40 YouTube videos resulting in a 260% increase in views on our channel - 472,000 views in 2011-12 (128,000 views in 2010- 11 ).

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 3 Partnerships


Commercial partnerships performance 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

5

i 24

326

$52,560

2$184,800

4$485,620

In-kind partnerships

$598,452

$802,400

$892,586

Received in financial year (cash and in-kind)

$650,912

$987,200

$1,378,206

$94,600

$192,700

$33,000

In-kind commitments

$305,000

$1,030,000

$360,000

Committed in financial year (cash and in-kind)

$399,600

$1,222,700

$393,000

$1,050,512

$2,209,900

$1,738,206

Number of new and renewed partnerships Cash partnerships

Cash commitments

Total value received and committed (cash and in-kind)

1 & 3 Does not include various additional ports and other regional contributors to HMB Endeavour replica’s circumnavigation 2 Includes GST 4 Including ISAF fee of $250,000 inc GST

Venue hire performance

Number of functions Number of guests Turnover

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

167

155

196

21,342

19,777

25,713

$568,912

$617,562

$847,460

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

345,480

420,399

^■See note

1,401,421

1,514,877

1,717,432

36,018

64,639

126,447

441,790

376,024

579,318

12,723

19,194

412,738

Web visitation

Number of unique visitors Number of page views Number of visits to blogs Number of Flickr visits (includes Flickr Commons) Number of YouTube views Number of Vimeo views

-

2,490

24,218

Number of Facebook post feedback

-

3,583

1,443,092

Number of Twitter followers

-

2,299

3,705

Number of Tweets (since November 2010)

-

7,366

3,033

HMB Endeavour voyages website

-

12,342

37,447

1 Figure for 2011-12 is unavailable due to metrics issues. The first two rows of this table refer only to visitors to the museum’s main website; users of the museum’s social media programs are noted in the rows below.

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 3 Partnerships


Commercial partnerships Despite challenging economic times, the museum delivered well in excess of its budgeted cash and in-kind commercial partnerships, and surpassed the previous year’s strong revenue performance by 40 percent. In 2011-12 this more than doubled cash partnership revenue. Commercial partnerships came from at least 26 different organisations across both the private and public sector and in support of a wide range of museum programs. The Sydney Catchment Authority came aboard as Principal Partner in the museum’s summer exhibition, AQUA: a journey into the world of water, and through their learning team incorporated the H20 2U interactive family learning facility into the experience. We partnered with Orion Expeditions to offer an Antarctic voyage of a lifetime as part of the museum’s Scott's Last Expedition exhibition. Significant energy was invested in enhancing the museum’s media and marketing partnerships to ensure maximum public awareness of the museum and its programs, noted elsewhere. The many partners working with us to promote and ensure the success of the Endeavour replica’s circumnavigation of Australia appear in Appendix 16, along with our current commercial partners.

Venue hire and catering The museum’s venues and catering revenue was the highest it has been since 2006,60% up on budget, and 33% higher than the previous year. Venues visitors hit a high of 25,713, with the number of events held increasing 26% on the previous year. This outstanding result was despite the temporary inaccessibility of two main venues, the Terrace Room (due to refurbishment of the balcony during July through November) and the Theatre (booked by public programming in late September). New business growth came primarily from the July launch of the new waterfront facility, including Yots Cafe, Waterside Studio and the Ben Lexcen Terrace, and from a commitment to excellence in service and repeat business. An exclusive catering contract was awarded to Laissez-Faire Catering. At a major new launch event in July, the museum hosted special guest speaker Joanna Savill, director of the Crave /Sydney International Food Festival, and brought close to 300 new and past buyers together to focus on sustainability in events and showcase our new venues. These new venues saw enormous uptake over the October-December period particularly. Staff also focused on encouraging growth in location staging

and weddings. The museum was successful in securing high profile events such as the Magdalena Velevska Fashion Week launch, the PlayStation Fifa Game Launch and the Meeting and Events Australia Christmas party. The museum venue and caterers demonstrated dexterity by simultaneously hosting a wide range of private weddings, retirements, association events, corporate conferences, town-hall seminars, corporate gala dinners and cocktails, and product launches.

Online The museum launched a new HM Bark Endeavour website and three exhibition microsites - for AQUA, Remembering Titanic - 100 years and Fish in Australian a r t - hosted on the museum’s new website CMS Sitecore. The next phase of the website project is to migrate the entire museum website to the new platform. Over the year we increased online engagement using social media, particularly during the Endeavour replica’s circumnavigation of Australia. People across the world could follow the ship’s progress and engage directly with its crew through Facebook, Twitter and the blog. This direct communication, impractical through conventional maritime radio telephony, was important to families of travelling voyage crew concerned their loved ones were safe at sea. Museum staff have been introduced to and trained on the museum’s social media platforms, resulting in more diverse content being shared by our subject area experts, with particular focus on stories from the museum’s object collection.

right: Members and guests dine al fresco on destroyer Vampire's heli-deck, at our sustainableseafood event for Crave/Sydney International Food Festival.

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 3 Partnerships


Audience engagement

Volunteers

This unit manages the delivery, installation and commissioning of multimedia and interactives in exhibitions. A new voyages interactive, installed in our Navigators exhibition, provides a multilayered experience for visitors that features a range of stories relating to 200 years of discovery and exploration of the Australian coastline. The multi-user display allows moving, scaling and rotation of content. To tell the stories of the great navigators the museum draws on engravings, maps and atlases from the many rare books produced in association with these voyages of discovery and held in the National Maritime Collection. Displayed behind glass in museum cases, any real examination or visitor interaction with the object is impossible. Our large multi-touch display features digitised copies

Our volunteers are invaluable partners who contributed across a broad range of museum activities, from guided tours of galleries and vessels, to ship maintenance, conservation and restoration, mail-outs and office duties. Recruiting volunteer guides for the Endeavour replica's Australian circumnavigation 2011-2012 lifted both the number and value of our volunteer workforce. In addition to recurring volunteer services such as assisting with Welcome Wall unveiling ceremonies, they guided public tours on board the Duyfken 1606 replica that was at our wharves in place of Endeavour until March 2012. Volunteer amenities were improved when they occupied their new accommodations after completion of the major renovations to the main building

of this material and provides access to the detail of the atlases and volumes, in particular Cook’s Endeavour journal made available by the National library of Australia. A local content management system enables staff to easily add audio, video and images to the interface, enabling the interactive to grow over time.

right: Volunteer guides who worked on the visiting replica of the Dutch scout ship Duyfken (1606) gathered to farewell the ship on her return to WA.

62

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 3 Partnerships

in July 2011. The work of all volunteers was recognised at our 20th Volunteers annual party and award presentations were held in November 2011 at Sydney Convention and Exhibition Centre, Bayside Gallery. Since the program's inception in 1990, volunteers have contributed in total 926,872 hours. At a rate of $15 per hour this equates to $13.9 million dollars.


Volunteers services summary 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Number of Sydney volunteers at 30 June

516

500

498

Number of National volunteers at 30 June

352

645

1,035

Total volunteers at 30 June

868

1,145

1,533

Volunteer hours for year (Sydney)

68,306

69,564

61,301

Volunteer hours for year (national)

8

4,397

21,861

68,314

73,961

83,162

General museum tours rostered

2,151

1,427

1,655

Visitors taking general museum tour

6,694

5,091

3,959

Destroyer Vampire tours rostered

2,955

2,773

3,406

19,120

16,968

19,161

Wharf 7 tours rostered

52

12

5

Visitors taking Wharf 7 tour

97

8

1

Lighthouse tours rostered

770

567

896

26,685

17,273

20,896

Blackmores First Lady tours rostered

1,094

930

927

Visitors taking Blackmores First Lady tour

5,634

5,014

4,197

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Guides1 (including national volunteers)

73.6

74.4

77.7

Fleet2

10.1

10.3

8.2

Members

4.8

4.7

3.7

Others3

3.6

3.0

3.8

Public programs

2.3

2.2

1.9

Volunteer office

0.8

10

0.8

Conservation

12

12

15

Registration

2.0

1.9

13

Marketing/external relations

0.9

0.9

0.7

Curatorial

0.7

0.4

0.3

Total volunteer hours

Visitors taking destroyer Vampire tour

Visitors taking lighthouse tour

Volunteers service profile (% service time)

1 includes regional volunteers statistics 2 includes HMB Endeavour replica 3 includes library, records, design, secretariat and miscellaneous task hours

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 3 Partnerships

63


W e aim to ensure that all o f our resources are the best they can be

Strategic directions 2009-12 We will tread lightly on the earth in providing and managing assets and systems to facilitate our work, to provide appropriate conditions for the storage, care, maintenance and exhibition of the National Maritime Collection, and to meet the future needs and expectations of our audiences We will continue our program of site improvement capital works and also pursue government support and additional funding for a new exhibition building. Development will be sustainable and compliant. We will also seek to reduce our existing impact on the environment by consuming less energy and water and by reducing, recycling or reusing our waste We will foster a vibrant working environment that encourages professionalism, and involve our people in processes to identify, develop and implement continuous system improvements We will continue to develop our people to ensure they have the knowledge and skills required to perform our statutory functions and to implement and achieve the objectives of this strategic plan We will improve our information and communications technology (ICT) systems to ensure that the public can readily access the museum and its services online, and provide our people with the technologies they need to do their work efficiently

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 4 Resources


Key performance indicators of the ANMM 2011-12 Annual Operating Plan KPI

Issue

2011-12 Targets

Response

Site improvement projects

All completed on time and on budget

Achieved

Water and energy

Consumption reduction initiatives developed for new site and ICT infrastructure

Baseline has been established for the new mechanical services infrastructure and the new additions constructed as part of the eastern works project

Strategic human resources plan

Expenditure on training to be not less than 2% of the salaries budget ($195,000)

1 .6% of the salaries budget. The target was not achieved due to staff work commitments; unable to backfill for training

ICT development plan

Implementation of an integrated ICT infrastructure and plans that

Achieved

align future ICT development with the museum's strategic plan

below: Redeveloped foyer of Wharf 7 Maritime Heritage Centre features important artefacts of our partner the not-for-profit community organisation Sydney Heritage Fleet, and ANMM .

Facilities and support services The section managed the successful integration of Google, the new tenant of Level 3 of Wharf 7. We undertook a base building compliance survey of essential services within the main exhibition building and completed outstanding works from the survey. Staff initiated an energy audit on the exhibition and Wharf 7 buildings, infrastructure and built environment, including all light and power usage and building design for future opportunities in reducing energy consumption and further improving conditions at both buildings. Completion of the major infrastructure upgrade, with emphasis on environmental improvements, included: • Replacement of three reciprocating chillers with two high-efficiency refrigeration chillers. • Inclusion of chilled water air handling unit in the Terrace function room, replacing low-efficiency split-package units. • Upgrade of chilled water lines and cooling coils within the museum complex to achieve gains in temperature and humidity control. • Addition of heating hot water generator for better control over humidity and temperature, with reduction to the carbon footprint of the museum.

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 4 Resources

65


Capital works, facilities and support services 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

*$3,195, 083

2$11,907,022

3$11,532,790

Maintenance and minor works

$661,662

$673,620

$804,122

Energy costs

$685,684

$640,769

4$833,506

Energy (kilowatt hours)

5,251,752

4,788,566

54,931,648

Capital works

1 From a total capital expenditure of $4,827,826 including building works, computer software and hardware, audio-visual equipment, vehicles, furniture and fittings, machinery and plant, and $1,632,083 spent on collection development, acquisition and conservation of heritage assets 2 From a total capital expenditure of $14,407,755 including building works, computer software and hardware, audio-visual equipment, vehicles, furniture and fittings, machinery and plant, and $2,500,733 spent on collection development, acquisition and conservation of heritage assets 3 From a total capital expenditure of $13,419,679 including building works, computer software and hardware, audio-visual equipment, vehicles, furniture and fittings, machinery and plant, and $1,886,889 spent on collection development, acquisition and conservation of heritage assets 4 Includes gas 5 While energy efficiencies have been vigorously pursued as noted, the greater power consumption in 2011-12 reflects an increase in museum facilities in use and floor areas after recently completed redevelopments and the letting of Wharf 7’s top level to a tenant.

Energy use snapshot

Climate-controlled stores 1,415 m2- electricity consumption Public buildings - electricity consumption

Transport energy - distance travelled

2010-11

2011-12

184,273 kWh

191,311 kWh

3,828,053 kWh 13,687 m2

*3,933,740 kWh 15,134 m2

151,279 km

149,387 km

1. Note increased area and consumption due to new facilities coming on-line in 2011-12

IT service desk 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

565

1,076

3,077

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Rles moved

7,326

8,579

7,985

Files created

1,302

1,762

1,329

15

17

23

376

173

603

Service requests

Records management

Staff trained on museum record-keeping Documents created

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 4 Resources


• Duplication and upgrade of chilled water to Wharf 7 to allow for additional capacity within the building. • Replaced elevator of the Wharf 7 building with a more energy-efficient machine. • Replaced two unreliable low-energy-efficient, splitpackage units with energy-efficient ducted fan coil unit for the Peter Doyle Learning Centre (PDLC).

Salary rates and benefits Classification APS Level 1

Information services • The ICT infrastructure project replaced the museum’s ageing server platform to provide faster access and high availability. It included offsite backup for the museum’s data and secure remote access to internal data and services for ANMM staff from any location and from any device. • Completing the server room upgrade project solved several issues by using two very secure, environmentally controlled, redundant locations for each node of the ICT infrastructure along with dynamic cooling and power supply, reducing overall energy consumption. Systems put in place will contribute to monitoring and management of energy consumption. • We aimed to increase productivity with a new staff portal to files and applications; access to files and email from an increasing number of mobile phones; upgrades of software and many back-end applications. • Work continued on an electronic document and record management system (EDRMS) to meet the statutory record-keeping requirements of the museum for paper-based and digital records.

APS Level 2

APS Level 3

APS Level 4

APS Level 5

Human resources Staffing overview

APS Level 6

At 30 June 2012, the number of staff employed under the Public Service Act 1999 totalled 118 (84 ongoing full-time, 11 ongoing part-time, 16 non-ongoing full-time, 4 non-ongoing part-time and 3 non-ongoing casual). Enterprise Agreements/AWAs At 30 June 2012, the number of APS employees covered by an Enterprise Agreement was SES Nil, non-SES 91 The number of staff covered by an AWA was SES Nil, non-SES 1. The number of staff covered by an IFA was SES Nil, non-SES 26. Salary rates and benefits The salary rates available for APS employees by classification structure (as at 30 June 2012) are as right.

Executive Level 1

Executive Level 2

Pay point

1.1

$37,417

12

$38,676

13

$39,723

14

$41,346

15

$42,182

2.1

$42,346

2.2

$43,514

2.3

$44,658

2.4

$45,816

2.5

$46,960

2.6

$47,898

3.1

$48,235

3.2

$49,486

3.3

$50,745

3.4

$52,060

3.5

$53,103

4.1

$53,759

4.2

$55,468

4.3

$56,912

4.4

$58,369

4.5

$59,535

5.1

$59,961

5.2

$61,840

5.3

$63,581

5.4

$64,725

6.1

$64,761

6.2

$66,374

6.3

$68,192

6.4

$71,619

6.5

$74,391

6.6

$75,880

1.1

$83,021

12

$89,648

13

$91,442

2.1

$95,754

2.2

$101,017

2.3

$108,559

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 4 Resources


Non-salary benefits provided by the agency

Assessment of achievement in terms of Australian

to employees: • Access to confidential professional counselling service through Employee Assistance Program. • Reimbursement of costs for APS staff for

Government policy Human Resources management policies have been developed, updated and implemented to meet workforce requirements, including the Government’s Indigenous employment strategy.

vaccinations. • Bulk influenza vaccinations on site for staff. • Eyesight testing for APS staff and reimbursement for cost of spectacles. • Provision of prescription sunglasses to employees who work regularly outdoors. • Access to salary sacrifice - laptop computers, additional superannuation, novated and associate motor vehicle leases for staff. • Studies assistance for ongoing APS staff. • Access to relevant training for APS staff including, first aid, fire warden, work health & safety representatives, harassment contact officer, IT training and specialised training in Word, Excel and PowerPoint. • Access to purchased leave scheme for ongoing APS staff. • Flexible working hours and a range of family-friendly initiatives, such as working from home and payment of child care fees if staff are required to travel away from home for museum business. The aggregate performance bonus payment for the agency as a whole in 2011-12 was $30,340

The Enterprise Agreement The AN MM Enterprise Agreement for 2011-14 was implemented in August 2011. • To define working conditions for staff and allowances • Pay increase of 4 % per annum for three years • 20 days personal leave • Defines consultative process and terms of representation Industrial democracy The museum’s Joint Consultative Council met five times, including two extraordinary meetings to discuss implementation of the organisation restructure scheduled to take effect on 8 August 2012. The JCC consisted of three elected representatives, with the range of issues raised including meaningful consultation, financial and human resource planning, workplace diversity, work health and safety, work organisation and other employee issues as they arose. Workplace diversity policy Silver membership of the Australian Network on Disability.

Effectiveness in managing human resources The staff turnover rate was 20.56% in the 2011-12 compared to 16.82% in the previous year.

Security

Productivity gains Introduction of Timekeeper module in Aurion has

The museum’s topography is crucial to its success within the Darling Harbor precinct, but both success and location make it vulnerable. Technical enhancements continue, including upgrades in CCTV and access control. We assisted NSW Police during New Year preparations, providing them a briefing room and command centre facilities on this critical night. Equally close ties with the NSW Fire Brigade have also been beneficial, for example using their high-level crane

resulted in improvement of processes and a reduction

to access the top of the Cape Bowling Green Light

in paper usage.

House, and providing them the opportunity to test equipment. Manager Peter Haggarty was invited to a disaster preparedness seminar in New Zealand, covering responses and recovery procedures to local catastrophes. The section also provided security to the H M B Endeavour replica at all of its ports

Key training and development initiatives Staff undertook a range of training including work-related activities, courses and conferences. Major training activities including project management training, code of conduct, merit selection and setting KPIs.

Commonwealth disability strategy New AN MM Disability Action Plan is awaiting approval and endorsement.

as it circumnavigated Australia.

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 4 Resources


Staffing

L

Staff years (actual)

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

116.39

123.61

114.34

Staff by gender >009-10

>011-12

2010-11

male

female

male

female

male

female

3

2

3

3

4

3

Middle management

13

11

10

13

9

11

Other

42

61

41

55

44

47

Total

58

74

54

71

57

61

Senior management (EL 2)

Branch staff 2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Executive

10

9

8

Collections and exhibitions

55

49

47

Audience

16

18

15

Commercial services

10

8

9

Operations

41

43

39

132

127

118

2009-10

2010-11

2011-12

Executive

$1,066,422

$1,140,694

$1,744,326

Collections and exhibitions

$3,212,289

$3,543,593

$3,537,247

Commercial and visitor services (ceased 23 May 2010)

$1,570,545

n/a

n/a

$143,989

$1,402,189

$1,100,426

$76,924

$818,151

$1,238,263

Operations

$2,819,902

$3,021,517

$2,918,450

Total

$8,890,071

$9,926,144

$9,568,558

Total

Salaries

Audience (new branch) Commercial services (new branch)

2 Programs and outcomes

Key result area 4 Resources


Australian National Maritime Museum Statement by council members and chief financial officer

In our opinion, the attached financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012 are based on properly maintained financial records and give a true and fair view of the matters required by Finance Minister’s Orders made under the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies Act 1997, as amended. In our opinion, at the date of this statement, there are reasonable grounds to believe that the Australian National Maritime Museum will be able to pay its debts as and when they become due and payable. This statement is made in accordance with a resolution of council members.

Signed Peter Dexter am Chairman 12 October 2012

70

The marine Life o f Sydney Harbour by J R Pearson (dates unknown; detail), watercolour,

Kevin Sumption Director

about 1900. ANMM Collection

12 October 2012

Joan Miller Chief financial officer 12 October 2012


A

A ustralian National

Audit Office INDEPENDENT AUDITOR’S REPORT To the Minister for the Arts I have audited the accompanying financial statements o f the Australian National Maritime Museum and the controlled entity for the year ended 30 June 2012, which comprise: a Statement by Council Members and C hief Financial Officer; the Statement o f Comprehensive Income; Balance Sheet; Statement o f Changes in Equity; Cash Flow Statement; Schedule o f Commitments; and Notes to and forming part o f the Financial Statements, including a Summary o f Significant Accounting Policies. The consolidated entity comprises the Australian National Maritime Museum and the entity it controlled during the financial year.

Council Members ’ Responsibility fo r the Financial Statements The council members o f the Australian National Maritime Museum are responsible for the preparation o f the financial statements that give a true and fair view in accordance with the Finance Minister’s Orders made under the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies Act 1997, including the Australian Accounting Standards, and for such internal control as is necessary to enable the preparation o f the financial statements that are free from material misstatement, whether due to fraud or error.

Auditor’s Responsibility My responsibility is to express an opinion on the financial statements based on my audit. I have conducted my audit in accordance with the Australian National Audit Office Auditing Standards, which incorporate the Australian Auditing Standards. These auditing standards require that I com ply with relevant ethical requirements relating to audit engagements and plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free from material misstatement. An audit involves performing procedures to obtain audit evidence about the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements. The procedures selected depend on the auditor’s judgement, including the assessment o f the risks o f material misstatement o f the financial statements, whether due to fraud or error. In making those risk assessments, the auditor considers internal control relevant to the Australian National Maritime Museum’s preparation o f the financial statements that give a true and fair view in order to design audit procedures that are appropriate in the circumstances, but not for the purpose o f expressing an opinion on the effectiveness o f the Australian National Maritime Museum’s internal control. An audit also includes evaluating the appropriateness o f the accounting policies used and the reasonableness o f accounting estimates made by the council members, as well as evaluating the overall presentation o f the financial statements. I believe that the audit evidence I have obtained is sufficient and appropriate to provide a basis for my audit opinion.

3 Financial statements


Independence In conducting my audit, I have followed the independence requirements o f the Australian National Audit Office, which incorporate the requirements o f the Australian accounting profession.

Opinion In my opinion, the financial statements o f the Australian National Maritime Museum: (a) have been prepared in accordance with the Finance M inister’s Orders made under the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies A ct 1997, including the Australian Accounting Standards; and (b) give a true and fair view o f the matters required by the Finance M inister’s Orders including the consolidated entity’s financial position as at 30 June 2012 and o f its financial performance and cash flows for the year then ended.

Australian National Audit Office

Ron Wah Audit Principal Delegate o f the Auditor-General Canberra 12 October 2012

3 Financial statements


Australian National Maritime Museum Statement of comprehensive income for the year ended 30 June 2012 Notes

2012 $000

2011 $'000

EXPENSES Employee benefits

3A

13,553

Supplier expenses Depreciation and amortisation Write-down and impairment of assets Losses from asset sales Grants

3B 3C 3D 3E 3F

12,995 7,426

Total expenses

-

12,383 11,788 9,662 119

325 108 34,407

126 34,078

7,680 1,103 8,783

5,533 1,272 6,805

-

LESS: OWN-SOURCE INCOME Own-source revenue

Sale of goods and rendering of services Interest

4A 4B

Total own-source revenue Gains

Sale of assets Other

3E 4C

Total gains Total own-source incom e Net c o s t o f services

Revenue from Government Surplus (deficit) attributable to the Australian Government OTHER COMPREHENSIVE INCOME Changes in asset revaluation reserves Total other comprehensive income Total comprehensive income(deficit) attributable to the Australian Government

4D

-

10

3,475 3,475

3,154 3,164

12,528 22,149

9,969 24,109

21,692

21,551

(457)

(2,558)

7,489 7,489

(34) (34)

7,032

(2,592)

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

74

3 Financial statements


Australian National Maritime Museum Balance sheet as at 30 June 2012 Notes

2012 $000

2011 $'000

5A 5B

21,411 712 22,123

25,985 1,246 27,231

6A,E 6B,E 6C,E 6 D,E 6F 6G

Total non-financial assets

200,160 11,138 67,648 1,394 168 433 280,941

190,656 9,554 65,970 1,078 135 156 267,549

Total Assets

303,064

294,780

7A 7B

3,457 690 4,147

2,849 1,762 4,611

8A

Total provisions

2,353 2,353

2,305 2,305

Total Liabilities

6,500

6,916

Net Assets

296,564

287,864

EQUITY Contributed equity Reserves Retained surplus Total Equity

7,032 228,858 60,674 296,564

5,364 221,369 61,131 287,864

ASSETS Financial assets

Cash and cash equivalents Trade and other receivables Total financial assets Non-financial assets

Land and buildings Infrastructure, plant and equipment Heritage and cultural assets Intangibles Inventories Other

LIABILITIES Payables

Suppliers Other Total payables Provisions

Employee provisions

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

3 Financial statements


Australian National Maritime Museum Statement of changes in equity for the year ended 30 June 2012

Retained Earnings

61,13 1

2011 $'000 63,689

Surplus (deficit) for the period Other comprehensive income

(457)

(2,558)

Total comprehensive income

(457)

2012 $000 Opening balance

Asset Revaluation Reserve 2012 $ ’000 221,3 69

1 2011 $'000 221,403

Contributed Equity / Capital 2012 $000 5,364

2011 $’000 3,726

Total Equity

2012 $'000 287,8 64

2011 $'000 288,818

Comprehensive income (457)

(34) (34)

7,489

(2,558)

7,489

7,489

-

7,032

(2,558) (34) (2,592)

Contribution by owners

Equity injection

.

.

1,668

-

-

1.668

1,638 1,638

1,668

Total contribution by owners

1,668

1,638 1,638

7,032

5,364

296,5 64

287,864

Closing balance at 30 June

60,67 4

61,131

228,8 58

221,369

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

Cash flow statement for the year ended 30 June 2012 Notes

2012 $000

2011 $'000

7,284 21,692 1,141 2,413 481 33,011

5,143 21,551 1,273 1,759 551 30,277

(11,405) (14,633) (108) (26,146) 6,865

(10,588) (11,188) (126) (21,902) 8,375

OPERATING ACTIVITIES Cash received

Goods and services Receipts from Government Interest Net GST received Other Total cash received Cash used

Employees Suppliers Other Total cash used Net cash from operating activities

9B

INVESTING ACTIVITIES Cs

Cash received

Proceeds from sales of plant & equipment Total cash received

76 76

39 39

(10,256) (1,887) (1,040) (13,183) (13,107)

(11,336) (2,606) (674) (14,616) (14,577)

1,668 1,668 1,668

1.638 1.638 1.638

(4,574) 25,985

(4,564) 30,549

21,411

25,985

Cash used

Purchase of property, plant and equipment Purchase of heritage and cultural items Purchase of intangibles Total cash used Net cash (used by) investing activities

FINANCING ACTIVITIES Cash received

Contributed equity Total cash received Net cash from financing activities Net increase (decrease) in cash held

Cash at the beginning of the reporting period Cash a t the end o f the reporting period

5A

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

3 Financial statements


Australian National Maritime Museum Schedule of commitments as at 30 June 2012 2012 $’000

2011 $’000

(5,921) (592) (6,513)

(590) (59) (649)

590 334 924

3,234 1,230 81 4,545

344 344 (5,245)

153 153 4,049

(1,837) (4,676) (6,513)

(129) (520) (649)

924 924

4,545 4,545

116 228 344

153

(5,245)

4,049

BY TYPE Commitments (receivable)

Lease rental income GST recoverable Total commitments (receivable) Commitments payable Capital commitments

Land and buildings Infrastructure, plant and equipment Heritage and cultural assets

(1 )

Total capital commitments Other commitments

Operating leases Total other commitments Net commitments

(2 )

BY MATURITY Commitments (receivable)

Operating lease income One year or less From one to five years Total operating lease income Capital commitments

One year or less Total capital commitments Operating lease commitments

One year or less From one to five years Total operating lease commitments Net commitments by m aturity

153

NB: Commitments are GST inclusive where relevant. 1. 2.

Capital commitments include contracts in respect of the museum’s capital works program and conservation programs Operating lease commitments include a lease for storage facilities on which there are no contingent rentals

Schedule of contingencies as at 30 June 2012

There were no quantifiable contingent losses or gains as at 30 June 2012 (2011: nil). The above schedule should be read in conjunction with the accompanying notes.

3 Financial statements


Australian National Maritime Museum Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012 Contents of Notes

1 2 3 4 5

6 7

8 9

1.

Summary of Significant Accounting Policies Events After the Reporting Period Expenses Income Financial Assets Non-Financial Assets Payables Provisions Cash Flow Reconciliation

10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18

Remuneration of Council Members Related Party Disclosures Senior Executive Remuneration Remuneration of Auditors Financial Instruments Assets Held in Trust Reporting of Outcomes The Australian National Maritime Foundation Net Cash Appropriation Arrangements

SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES

Objectives The Australian National Maritime Museum is an Australian Government controlled entity. The role of the museum is to promote a broad interpretation of maritime heritage and culture, to preserve it and to bring it to life. The museum is structured to meet one outcome, being increased knowledge, appreciation and enjoyment of Australia’s maritime heritage by managing the National Maritime Collection and staging programs, exhibitions and events. 1.1 Basis of Preparation of the Financial Statements The Financial Statements and notes are required by clause 1(b) of Schedule 1 to the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies Act 1997 (CAC Act) and are a General Purpose Financial Report. The Financial Statements and notes have been prepared in accordance with: • Finance Minister’s Orders (or FMOs) for reporting period ending on or after 1 July 2011 ; and • Australian Accounting Standards and Interpretations issued by the Australian Accounting Standards Board (AASB) that apply for the reporting period. The Financial Statements have been prepared on an accrual basis and in accordance with historical cost convention, except for certain assets at fair value. Except where stated, no allowance is made for the effect of changing prices on the results or the financial position. The Financial Statements are presented in Australian dollars and values are rounded to the nearest thousand dollars unless otherwise specified (see note 1 .21 ). Assets and liabilities are recognised in the Balance Sheet when and only when it is probable that future economic benefits will flow and the amounts of the assets or liabilities can be reliably measured. However, assets and liabilities arising under agreements equally proportionately unperformed are not recognised unless required by an Accounting Standard. Liabilities and assets that are unrealised are reported in the Schedule of Commitments and the Schedule of Contingencies. Revenues and expenses are recognised in the Income Statement when and only when the flow, consumption or loss of economic benefit has occurred and can be reliably measured.

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

Consolidation and associated company The Financial Statements show information for the economic entity only; this reflects the consolidated results for the parent entity, the Australian National Maritime Museum, and its wholly-owned controlled entity, The Australian National Maritime Foundation. The results of the parent entity do not differ materially from the economic entity and have therefore not been separately disclosed. The Australian National Maritime Foundation is a company limited by guarantee. See note 17. The accounting policies of The Australian National Maritime Foundation are consistent with those of the museum and its assets, liabilities and results have been consolidated with the parent entity accounts in accordance with the Accounting Standards. All internal transactions and balances have been eliminated on consolidation. 1.2 Significant Accounting Judgement and Estimates In applying the accounting policies listed in this note, judgement has been made as to the fair value that has significant impact on the amounts recorded in the financial statements. The fair value of land has been taken to be the market value of similar properties. The buildings are purpose built and were independently valued. The fair value of heritage and cultural assets has been taken to be the book value or the market value as determined by independent valuers. No accounting assumptions or estimates have been identified that have a significant risk of causing a material adjustment to carrying amounts of assets and liabilities within the next accounting period. 1.3 New Accounting Standards Adoption of new Australian Accounting Standard Requirements No accounting standard has been adopted earlier than the application date as stated in the standard. No new accounting standards, amendments to standards and interpretations issued by the Australian Accounting Standards Board that are applicable in the current period have had a material financial affect on the Australian National Maritime Museum. Future Australian Accounting Standard Requirements New standards, amendments to standards, and interpretations that are applicable to future periods have been issued by the Australian Accounting Standards Board. It is estimated that adopting these pronouncements, when effective, will have no material impact on future reporting periods. 1.4 Revenue Revenue from Government Funding received or receivable from agencies (appropriated to the agency as a CAC Act body payment item for payment to the Australian National Maritime Museum) is recognised as Revenue from Government unless they are in the nature of equity injections.

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

Other Types of Revenue Revenue from the sale of goods is recognised upon the delivery of goods to customers. Revenue from the rendering of a service is recognised by reference to the stage of completion of the contract to provide the service. The stage of completion is determined according to the proportion that costs incurred to date bear to the estimated total costs of the transaction. Receivables for goods and services are recognised at the nominal amounts due less any provision for bad and doubtful debts. Collection of debts is reviewed at balance date. Provisions are made when collection of the debt is no longer probable. 1.5

Gains

Sale of Assets Gain from disposal of non-current assets is recognised when control of the asset has passed to the buyer. Resources Received Free of Charge Resources received free of charge are recognised as gains when and only when a fair value can be reliably determined and the services would have been purchased if they had not been donated. Use of those resources is recognised as an expense. Contributions of assets at no cost of acquisition or for nominal consideration are recognised as gains at their fair value when the asset qualifies for recognition. 1.6 Transactions by the Government as Owner Equity Injections Amounts appropriated which are designated as ‘equity injections’ for a year, less any formal reductions, are recognised directly in Contributed Equity in that year (2012: $1,668 and 2011: $1,638). 1.7 Employee Benefits Benefits Liabilities for services rendered by employees are recognised at the reporting date to the extent that they have not been settled. Liabilities for short-term employee benefits (as defined in AASB 119) and termination benefits due within 12 months of balance date are measured at their nominal amounts. The nominal amount is calculated'with regard to the rates expected to be paid on settlement of the liability. All other employee benefit liabilities are measured at the present value of the estimated future cash outflows to be made in respect of services provided by employees up to the reporting date. Leave The liability for employee benefits includes provision for annual leave and long service leave. No provision has been made for sick leave as all sick leave is non-vesting and the average sick leave taken in future years by employees is estimated to be less than the annual entitlement for sick leave.

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

The leave liabilities are calculated on the basis of employees’ remuneration, including employer superannuation contribution rates to the extent that the leave is likely to be taken during service rather than paid out on termination. The non-current portion of the liability for long service leave is recognised and measured at the present value of the estimated future cash flows to be made in respect of all employees at 30 June 2012. In determining the present value of the liability, the museum has taken into account attrition rates and pay increases through promotion and inflation. Superannuation Staff of the museum are members of the Commonwealth Superannuation Scheme (CSS), the Public Sector Superannuation Scheme (PSS) or the PSS accumulation plan (PSSap). The CSS and PSS are defined benefit schemes and the PSSap is a defined contributions scheme. The liability for defined benefits is recognised in the financial statements of the Australian Government and is settled by the Australian Government in due course. The museum makes employer contributions to the employee superannuation schemes at rates determined by an actuary to be sufficient to meet the cost to the Government of the superannuation entitlements of the museum’s employees. The museum accounts for the contributions as if they were contributions to defined contribution plans. 1.8 Leases A distinction is made between finance leases, which 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 museum has no finance leases. Operating lease payments are expensed on a basis that is representative of the pattern of benefits derived from the leased assets. 1.9 Grants The museum recognises grant liabilities as follows. Most grant agreements require the grantee to perform services or provide facilities, or to meet eligibility criteria. In these cases, liabilities are recognised only to the extent that the services required have been performed or the eligibility criteria have been satisfied by the grantee. In cases where grant agreements are made without conditions to be monitored, liabilities are recognised on signing of the agreement. 1.10 Cash Cash and cash equivalents include notes and coins held and any deposits in bank accounts with an original maturity of 3 months or less, which are readily convertible to known amounts of cash and subject to insignificant risk of changes in value. Cash is recognised at its nominal amount. 1.11 Financial Assets Classification of financial assets depends on the nature and purpose of the financial assets and is determined at the time of recognition. The museum classifies its financial assets as loans and receivables.

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

Trade receivables, loans and other receivables that have fixed or determinable payments that are not quoted in an active market are classified as loans and receivables and are included in current assets. Loans and receivables are measured at nominal cost less impairment. The museum has no loans. 1.12 Financial Liabilities The museum classifies its financial liabilities as other financial liabilities. Suppliers and other payables are classified as other financial liabilities and are recognised at their nominal amounts, being the amounts at which the liabilities will be settled. Liabilities are recognised to the extent that the goods and services have been received and irrespective of having been invoiced. 1.13

Contingent Liabilities and Contingent Assets

Contingent liabilities and contingent assets are not recognised in the balance sheet but are reported in the relevant schedules and notes. They may arise from uncertainty as to the existence of a liability or asset or represent an asset or liability in respect of which the amount cannot be reliably measured. Contingent assets are disclosed when settlement is probable but not virtually certain and contingent liabilities are disclosed when settlement is greater than remote. 1.14 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. Financial assets are initially measured at their fair value plus transaction costs where appropriate. Assets acquired at no cost, or for nominal consideration, are initially recognised as assets and revenues, at their fair value at the date of acquisition. 1.15

Property, Plant and Equipment

Asset Recognition Threshold Purchases of property, plant and equipment are recognised initially at cost in the Balance Sheet, except for purchases costing less than $2,000, which are expensed in the year of acquisition other than where they form part of a group of similar items which are significant in total. Revaluations Property, plant and equipment are carried at fair value, being revalued with sufficient frequency such that the carrying amount of each asset is not materially different, at reporting date, from its fair value. The regularity of independent valuations depends upon the volatility of movements in market values for the relevant assets. Valuations undertaken in each year are at 30 June. Fair values for each class of assets are determined as shown below. Asset Class Land Buildings Infrastructure, Plant & Equipment Heritage and Cultural Assets

3 Financial statements

Fair Value Measured at Market appraisal Market appraisal Market appraisal Market appraisal


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

Revaluation adjustments are made on a class basis. Any revaluation increment is credited to equity under the heading of asset revaluation reserve except to the extent that it reverses a previous revaluation decrement of the same asset class that was previously recognised through operating result. Revaluation decrements for a class of assets are recognised directly through operating result except to the extent that they reverse a previous revaluation increment for that class. Any accumulated depreciation as at the revaluation date is eliminated against the gross carrying amount of the asset and the asset restated to the relevant amount. Under fair value, assets which are surplus to requirements are measured at their net realisable value. Depreciation and Amortisation Depreciable property, plant and equipment assets are written off to their estimated residual values over their estimated useful lives using, in all cases, the straight line method of depreciation. Depreciation and amortisation rates, residual values and methods are reviewed at each reporting date and necessary adjustments are recognised in the current, or current and future reporting periods, as appropriate. Depreciation and amortisation rates applying to each class of depreciable asset are based on the following useful lives: Leasehold land Buildings Infrastructure, Plant & Equipment

2012 105 years 15-50 years 3-20 years

2011 105 years

22-100 years 3 -20 years

The Museum has made a provisional assessment of the remaining useful lives of its buildings and has estimated that the main exhibition building has a remaining life of 30 years at 30 June 2012. This estimate will be subject to further review by the Finance, Audit, Capital Works, Assets and Systems Committee during the upcoming year. Heritage and Cultural assets The Australian National Maritime Museum collects, manages and displays cultural and heritage assets of Australian maritime history. These assets are classified as Heritage and Cultural assets as they are primarily used for purposes that relate to cultural significance. A key objective of the Australian National Maritime Museum is the preservation of Heritage and Cultural assets and details in relation to the museum's curatorial, preservation and conservation policies are posted on the museum's web site. With effect from 1 July 2012, the museum’s Heritage and Cultural assets will be depreciated according to the assessment of useful lives. Impairment All assets were assessed for impairment at 30 June 2012. Where indications of impairment exist, the asset’s recoverable amount is estimated and impairment adjustment made if the asset's recoverable amount is less than its carrying amount (2012: $ nil and 2011: $153).

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

The recoverable amount of an asset is the higher of its fair value less costs to sell and its value in use. Value in use is the present value of the future cash flows expected to be derived from the asset. Where the future economic benefit of an asset is not primarily dependant on the asset’s ability to generate future cash flows, and the asset would be replaced if the museum were deprived of the asset, its value in use is taken at market appraisal. 1.16

Intangibles

Intangibles comprise software for internal use and are carried at cost less accumulated amortisation. Software is amortised on a straight-line basis over its anticipated useful life. The useful lives of the museum’s software are 5-10 years (2011: 5-10 years). 1.17 Inventories Inventories held for resale by the museum store are valued at the lower of cost and net realisable value. 1.18 Taxation The museum is exempt from all forms of taxation except Fringe Benefits Tax and the Goods and Services Tax (GST). Revenues, expenses and assets are recognised net of GST: • except where the amount of GST incurred is not recoverable from the Australian Taxation Office (ATO); and • except for receivables and payables. 1.19

Foreign Currency

Transactions denominated in a foreign currency are converted at the exchange rate at the date of the 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 material. 1.20 Comparative Figures Comparative figures have been adjusted to conform to changes in presentation in these financial statements where required. 1.21 Rounding Amounts are rounded to the nearest $1,000 except in relation to: • remuneration of Council members (note 10); • remuneration of senior executives (note 12); • remuneration of auditors (note 13); • assets held in trust (note 15); and • Australian National Maritime Foundation (note 17). 2.

EVENTS AFTER THE REPORTING PERIOD

Departmental There was no subsequent event that had a potential to significantly affect the on­ going structure and financial activities of the entity.

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

3.

2012 $000

2011 $’000

7,326

7,123

572 608 1,272 2,100 1,675 13,553

534 671 1,198 1,800 1,057 12,383

1,103 3,517 2,522 322 5,281 12,745

1,152 3,481 2,129 320 4,484 11,566

1,092 11,653 12,745

1,030 10,536 11,566

149 101 250 12,995

135 87 11,788

4,954 1,553 6,507

7,383 1,513 8,896

254 665 919 7,426

257 509 766 9,662

-

119 119

EXPENSES

3A: Emolovee Benefits Wages and salaries Superannuation: Defined contribution plans Defined benefit plans Leave and other entitlements Volunteer resources, free of charge Other employee expenses Total employee benefits 3B: SuDDliers Goods and Services Consultants Contractors Partnerships and programs Cost of goods sold Other Total goods and services

Goods and services are made up of: Goods and services - related entities Goods and services - external parties Total goods and services

Other supplier expenses Operating lease rentals Workers compensation expenses Total other supplier expenses Total supplier expenses

222

30: Deoreciation and Amortisation Depreciation: Buildings Infrastructure, plant and equipment Total depreciation

Amortisation: Leasehold land Intangibles - Computer software Total am ortisation Total depreciation and am ortisation

3D: Write-Down and Impairment of Assets Asset write-down and impairments from: Heritage and Cultural assets Total write-down and im pairment o f assets

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

2012 $000

2011 $’000

40 209 (169)

-

35 118 (83)

39 29

3E: Gains (losses) from asset sales Heritage and cultural assets: Proceeds from sale Carrying value of assets sold Net gains (losses) from sales o f assets

Infrastructure, plant and equipment: Proceeds from sale Carrying value of assets sold Net gains (losses) from sales o f assets

Buildings Proceeds from sale Carrying value of assets sold Net gains (losses) from sales o f assets

Intangibles: Proceeds from sale Carrying value of assets sold Net gains (losses) from sales o f assets Total net gains (losses) from sales o f assets

-

10 -

13 (13)

-

60 (60) (325)

10

108 108

126 126

1,568 1,568

1,612 1,612

-

3F: Grants Expense Non-profit institutions Total grants expense

3G: Operating Expenditure for Heritage and Cultural Assets Operating expenditure Total

Operating expenditure is a representation of expenditure relating to Heritage and Cultural assets and is contained in the statement of comprehensive income. 4.

INCOME

REVENUE 4A: Sales of Goods and Rendering of Services Provision of goods - external parties Rendering of services - related entities Rendering of services - external parties Total sales of goods and rendering o f services

730 52 6,898 7,680

713 42 4,778 5,533

1,103 1,103

1,272 1,272

4B: Interest Deposits Total interest

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

.

2012 $’000

2011 $'000

2,100 893 226 166 90 3,475

1,800 803 179 235 137 3,154

GAINS 4C: Other Gains Volunteer resources, free of charge Sponsorship in kind Industry contributions Grants Other Total other gains

Other gains include service-related donations-in-kind from a range of donors. REVENUE FROM GOVERNMENT 4D: Revenue from Government Department of Regional Australia, Local Government, Arts and Sport CAC Act body payment item Department of Prime Minister and Cabinet CAC Act body payment item Total revenue from Government

5:

5,602

-

16,090 21,692

21,551 21,551

1,502 19,909 21,411

1,835 24,150 25,985

16 76 92

18 74 92

560 60 620 712

932

1,154 1,246

675

1,223

17 8 12 712

18

FINANCIAL ASSETS

5A: Cash and Cash Eauivalents Cash at bank and on hand Deposits at call Total cash and cash equivalents

5B: Trade and Other Receivables Goods and Services Goods and services - related entities Goods and services - external parties Total receivables for goods and services Other receivables:

GST receivable from the ATO Interest Other Total other receivables Total trade and other receivables (net)

Receivables are aged as follows: Not overdue Overdue by: 0 to 30 days 31 to 60 days More than 90 days Total receivables (gross)

101 121

2 3 1,246

All receivables are current assets.

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

2011 $'000

2012 $000 6:

NON-FINANCIAL ASSETS

6A: Land and Buildings Leasehold land Fair value Accumulated amortisation Total leasehold land Buildings Fair value Accumulated depreciation Total buildings on leasehold land

84,000 84,000

80,706 (257) 80,449

116,160 131,229 (2 1 ,022) 110,207 116,160 200,160 190,656 Total land and buildings (non-current) Leasehold land and buildings were revalued in June 2012 by the Australian Valuation Office and the valuation of $200 million has been brought to account. No land or buildings are expected to be sold or disposed of within the next 12 months.

6B: Infrastructure. Plant and Eauioment Infrastructure, plant and equipment Fair value Accumulated depreciation Total infrastructure, plant and equipment (non-current)

31,796 (20,658)

31,132 (21,578)

11,138

9,554

No indicators of impairment were found for infrastructure, plant and equipment. No infrastructure, plant or equipment is expected to be sold or disposed of within the next 12 months. 6C: Heritage and Cultural Assets Heritage and cultural assets - at fair value Total heritage and cultural assets (non-current)

67,648 67,648

65,970 65,970

No indicators of impairment were found for heritage and cultural assets. No heritage or cultural assets are expected to be sold or disposed of within the next 12 months. 6D: Intangibles Computer software -

in use 3,118 2,591 accumulated am ortisation______ (1,724)__________ (1,513) Total intangibles (non-current) _______ 1,394 1,078

No indicators of impairment were found for intangible assets. No intangible assets are expected to be sold or disposed of within the next 12 months. Revaluations of non-financial assets All revaluations were conducted in accordance with the revaluation policy stated at Note 1. All increments and decrements were transferred to the asset revaluation surplus by asset class and included in the equity section of the balance sheet. Revaluation increments of $7,489 million were brought to account in 2012. (2011: $.153 million decrement) 3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

6E: Reconciliation of the opening and closing balances of Property. Plant and Equipment (2011-121

Land S’OOOs As at 1 July 2011 Gross book value Accumulated depreciation / amortisation

Additions By purchase Net revaluation adjustment in June 2012 Depreciation / amortisation expense Disposals Other disposals As at 30 June 2012 Gross book value Accumulated depreciation / amortisation Net book value

Buildings S'OOOs

80,706 (257) 80,449

Property, Plant & Equipment

Total Land & Buildings S’OOOs

$’000s

Heritage & Cultural Assets $’000s

Intangibles S’OOOs

Total S’OOOs

131,229 (21,022) 110,207

211,935 (21,279) 190,656

31,132 (21,578) 9,554

65,970

7,236 3,684 (4,954)

7,236 7,489 (5,208)

3,255

1,887

1,041

3,805 (254)

(1,553)

-

(665)

13,419 7,489 (7,426)

-

(13)

(13)

(118)

(209)

(60)

(400)

84,000

116,160

200,160

-

-

84,000

116,160

200,160

31,796 (20,658) 11,138

67,648

-

3,118 (1,724) 1,394

302,722 (22,382) 280,340

-

-

65,970

-

67,648

2,591 (1,513) 1,078

311,628 (44,370) 267,258


co

o

3 Financial statements

Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

6E (Cont'd): Reconciliation of the opening and closing balances of Property. Plant and Equipment (2010-11) -

80,706 -

80,706 Additions By purchase Net revaluation adjustment Depreciation / amortisation expense Disposals Other disposals As at 30 June 2011 Gross book value Accumulated depreciation / amortisation Net book value

Property, Plant & Equipment S’OOOs

Heritage and Cultural Assets S'OOOs

Intangibles S’OOOs

123,810 (13,638) 110,172

204,516 (13,638) 190,878

27,291 (20,114) 7,177

63,517 63,517

1,982 (1,069) 913

7,419

7,419

3,916

2,606

Buildings S’OOOs

Land S’OOOs As at 1 July 2010 Gross book value Accumulated depreciation / amortisation

Total Land & Buildings S'OOOs

-

-

-

(257)

(7,383)

-

-

80,706 (257) 80,4491

131,229 (21,022) 110,207 |

674

Total S’OOOs 297,306 (34,821) 262,485

14,615

-

(153)

-

(1,513)

-

(509)

(153) (9,662)

-

(29)

-

-

(29)

211,935 (21,279) 190,656

31,132 (21,578) 9,554

-

(7,640) j

|

65,970 65,970

2,591 (1,513) 1,078

311,628 (44,370) | 267,258


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

2012 $’000

2011 $'000

168 168

135 135

433 433

156 156

3,457 3,457

2,849 2,849

73 3,384 3,457

41 2,808 2,849

333 239 118 690

214 1,439 109 1,762

6F: Inventories Inventories held at cost Total inventories

All inventories are current assets. 6G: Other Non-Financial Assets Pre-payments Total other non-financial assets

All other non-financial assets are current. 7:

PAYABLES

7A: Suppliers Trade creditors and accruals Total supplier payables

7B: Suppliers pavables expected within 12 months Trade creditors and accruals - related entities Trade creditors and accruals - external parties Total supplier payables

All supplier payables are current. 7C: Other pavables Salaries and wages Deferred revenue Other Total other payables

All other payables are current. 8:

PROVISIONS

8A: Employee Provisions Leave Total employee provisions

Employee provisions expected to be settled No more than 12 months More than 12 months Total employee provisions

2,353 2,353

2,305 2,305

1,073 1,225 1,280 1,080 2,353___________ 2,305

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

2011 $'000

2012 $’000 9:

CASH FLOW RECONCILIATION

9A: Reconciliation of cash and cash eauivalents as Der Balance Sheet to Cash Flow Statement Cash and cash flow equivalents as p e r

Cash flow statement Balance sheet Difference

9B: Reconciliation of net cost of services in net cash from 0DeratinÂŁ activities: Net cost of sen/ices Add revenue from Government Operating surplus(deficit)

21.411 21.411 -

25.985 25.985 -

22,149 21,692 (457)

24,109 21,551 (2,558)

7,426 325

9,662 119 ( 10 )

534 (34) (277) 48 (700) 6,865

(587) 3 305 (5) 1,446 8,375

2012

2011

Adjustm ents for non-cash items

Depreciation/amortisation Net write down of non-financial assets (Gain)/loss on disposal of assets Changes in assets/liabilities

(lncrease)/decrease in net receivables (lncrease)/decrease in inventories (Increase)decrease in other assets lncrease/(decrease) in employee provisions lncrease/(decrease) in payables Net cash from operating activities

10: COUNCIL MEMBERS REMUNERATION The number of non-executive Council Members of the museum included in these figures is shown below in the relevant remuneration bands. $Nil - $29,999 8 $30,000 - $59,999 1 9 Total

Total remuneration received or due and receivable by non-executive Council Members

$ 169,099

There were no related party disclosures during the reporting period.

3 Financial statements

0

8

$ 127,801

Remuneration of executive directors is included in Note 12: Senior Executive Remuneration. 11: RELATED PARTY DISCLOSURES

8


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

2012 $

2011 $

12: SENIOR EXECUTIVE REMUNERATION EXPENSES 12A: Senior Executive Remuneration Expenses for the Reporting Period Short-term employee benefits: Salary

1,099,759

818,780

Annual leave Performance bonus Other Total short-term employee benefits Post-employment benefits: Superannuation Total post-employment benefits Other long-term benefits: Long Service Leave Total post-employment benefits

48,966 64,205 33,826 1,246,756

60,379 44,165 923,324

114,636 114,636

120,740 120,740

23,439 23,439

29,805 29,805

Total employment benefits

1,384,831

1,073,869

1. Note 12A excludes acting arrangements and part-year service where total remuneration expensed for a senior executive was less than $150,000. 2. Non-salary elements available to senior executives: Includes motor vehicle Includes superannuation

3 Financial statements


CD

3 Financial statements

Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

12B: Average Annual Reportable remuneration paid to substantive senior Executives during the reporting period A s at 30 June 2012

Average annualised remuneration packages for executive Senior Executives

Total remuneration (including part time arrangement) Less Than $150,000 $150,000 to $179,999 $420,000 to $449,999 Total

Number 2 3 1 6

Reportable Salary

Contributed Superannuation

Reportable allowances

Bonus Paid

$124,380 $135,953

$14,391

0

$1,066

$139,836

$24,166

$0

$8,334

$168,453

$395,318

$13,356

$0

$37,072

$445,746

$655,651

$51,913

0

$46,472

$754,035

A s at 30 June 2011

Average annualised remuneration packages for executive Senior Executives Total remuneration (including part time arrangement)

Total

Reportable Salary

Contributed Superannuation

Reportable allowances

Bonus Paid

Total

Number

Less Than $150,000

2

$112,446

$13,720

$0

$0

$126,166

$150,000 to $179,999

3

$130,682

$23,870

$0

$0

$154,552

$240,000 to $269,999

1

$223,232

$21,690

$0

$0

$244,922

$466,360

$59,280

$0

$0

$525,640

Total

6

This table reports substantive senior executives who received remuneration during the reporting period. Each row is an averaged figure based on headcount for individuals in the band. 'Reportable salary' includes the following: a) gross payments (less any bonuses paid, which are separated out and disclosed in the 'bonus paid' column); b) reportable fringe benefits (at the net amount prior to 'grossing up' to account for tax benefits); c) accrued leave paid out on resignation; and d) exempt foreign employment income. The 'contributed superannuation' amount is the average actual superannuation contributions paid to senior executives in that reportable remuneration band during the reporting period, including any salary sacrificed amounts, as per the individuals' payslips. 'Reportable allowances' are the average actual allowances paid as per the 'total allowances' line on individuals' payment summaries 'Bonus paid' represents average actual bonuses paid during the reporting period in that reportable remuneration band. The 'bonus paid' within a particular band may vary between financial years due to various factors such as individuals commencing with or leaving the entity during the financial year. Various salary sacrifice arrangements were available to other highly paid staff including superannuation, motor vehicle and expense payment fringe benefits. Salary sacrifice benefits are reported in the 'reportable salary' column, excluding salary sacrificed superannuation, which is reported in the 'contributed superannuation' column


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

2012 $

2011 $

42,000

42,000

13: REMUNERATION OF AUDITORS Remuneration to the Auditor-General for auditing the financial statements for the reporting period ___

No other services were provided by the auditors of the financial statements. $’000

$’000

Financial Assets Loans and receivables financial assets Cash at bank and on hand Deposits at call Receivables for goods and services Interest receivable Receivable from associated entities Carrying amount of financial assets

1,502 19,909 76 60 16 21,563

1,835 24,150 199 101 14 26,299

Financial Liabilities Other financial liabilities Trade creditors Carrying amount of financial liabilities

3,457 3,457

2,849 2,849

14: FINANCIAL INSTRUMENTS 14A: Categories of Financial Instruments

14B: Net Income and Expense from Financial Assets Loan and Receivables Interest revenue Net gain loans and receivables

________1,103___________ 1,272 1,103 1,272

14C: Net Income and Expense from Financial Liabilities There is no net interest income or expense from financial liabilities not at fair value through profit or loss in the year ending 30 June 2012. (2011: nil) 14D: Fair Value of Financial Instruments The carrying amounts of the financial instruments approximate their fair values. 14E: Credit Risk The museum is exposed to minimum credit risk as the majority of the loans and receivables are cash and deposits at call. The maximum exposure to credit risk is the risk that arises from potential default of a trade debtor. This amount is equal to the total receivable for goods and services (2012: $76,915 and 2011: $74,410). The museum has no significant exposures to any concentrations of credit risk and has policies and procedures which outline debt recovery techniques. The ageing of financial assets that are past due but not impaired is equal to the ageing of receivables and is stated in note 5B.

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

14F: Liquidity Risk The majority of the museum’s financial liabilities are trade creditors and prepayments received. The exposure to liquidity risk is based on the probability that the museum will encounter difficulty in meeting its obligations associated with financial liabilities. This risk is minimal due to appropriation funding and internal policies and procedures which ensure that there are appropriate resources to meet financial obligations. 14G: Market Risk The museum holds basic financial instruments that do not expose the museum to ‘currency risk’ or 'other price risk’. The museum is exposed to ‘interest rate risk’ which arises from the investment in short term cash and deposits with fixed and floating interest rates. This amount is equal to the total of cash at bank and deposits at call (2012: $21,411,152 and 2011: $25,985,251). 15.

ASSETS HELD IN TRUST

The museum has established a number of Trust accounts which are detailed below. Donations and bequests are received for specified purposes and moneys received are placed in a special bank account and expended on the specified projects in accordance with the terms of the trusts. These moneys are not available for other purposes of the museum and are not recognised in the financial statements. 2012 $

2011 $

15A: USA Bicentennial Gift Fund A gift was received to develop and maintain the USA Gallery at the museum and upon completion of the fitout, the assets were transferred to the museum. The residual of the gift is held in trust and the financial position of the Fund is as follows: 5,606,996

5,430,769

332,234 5,939,230

306,288 5,737,057

36,066 18,079

99,404 30,657

Closing balance at 30 June

5,885,085

5,606,996

Represented by: Cash at Bank Distributions/Interest receivable (Liability) to the museum

5,871,957 13,128 -

5,713,693 36,583 (143,280)

5,885,085

5,606,996

Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Distributions/Interest Less payments: Acquisitions Other expenses

15B: NZ Bicentennial Gift Fund A fund was created in respect 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

72,409 69,095 ______ 3,924_______ 3,314 _____ 76,333______ 72,409

Represented by investment

_____ 76,333______ 72,409

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012 2012 $

2011 $

15C: Maritime Museum Beauest Fund A fund was created to accommodate non-specific bequests made to the museum. The financial position of the Fund is as follows: Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Interest Closing balance at 30 June

178,254 9,661 187,915

170,095 8,159 178,254

Represented by investment

187,915

178,254

15P: Louis Vultton Fund A fund was created to set up the Louis Vuitton Collection and for the acquisition of materials relating to the maritime association between France and Australia. The financial position of the Fund is as follows: Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Interest Closing balance at 30 June

20,069 1,088 21,157

19,151 919 20,070

Represented by investment

21,157

20,070

$000

$000

16. REPORTING OF OUTCOMES 16A: Net Cost of Outcome Delivery Expenses Departmental expenses | Total expenses Costs recovered from provision of goods and services to the non-government sector Departmental I Total costs recovered Other external revenues Departmental Sale of goods and services - to related entities Interest Donation and bequests Industry contributions Grants Other Total Departmental Total other external revenues Net cost of outcome

34,407 34,407 7,628 7,628

52 1,103 2,993 226 166 89 4,629 4,629 22,150

1

34,068 34,068 I

5,491 1 5,491 |

42 1,272 2,603 179 235 137 4,468 4,468 24,109

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

2012 $’000

2011 $’000

16B: Maior Classes of Departmental Expense. Income. Assets and Liabilities by Outcome Outcome 1 Expenses Employees Suppliers Grants Depreciation and amortisation Write-down of assets Losses on disposal of assets Total departmental expenses

Income Revenues from Government Sale of goods and services Interest Donations and bequests Industry contributions Grants Other Total departmental income

Assets Cash and cash equivalents Trade and other receivables Land and buildings Property, plant and equipment Heritage and cultural assets Intangibles Inventories Other 1Total departmental assets

13,553 12,995 108 7,426 325 34,407

12,383 11,788 126 9,662 119 34,078

21,692 7,680 1,103 2,993 226 166 90 33,950

21,551 5,533 1,272 2,603 179 235 147 31,520

-

21,411 712 200,160 11,138 67,648 1,394 168 433 303,064

25,985 1,246 190,656 9,554 1 65,970 1,078 135 1 156 1 294,780

3,457 690 2,353 6,500

2,849 1,762 2,305 6,916 |

Liabilities

Suppliers Other Employee provisions | Total departmental liabilities 16C: Outcomes of the museum

The museum is structured to meet one outcome as described in Note 1. Only one Output Group is identified for the Outcome and all the museum's revenues, expenses, assets and liabilities are attributable to that Output Group.

3 Financial statements


Notes to and forming part of the financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2012

17. THE AUSTRALIAN NATIONAL MARITIME FOUNDATION The Australian National Maritime Foundation is a Company Limited by Guarantee and is controlled by the Council of the Australian National Maritime Museum. The Foundation’s objectives are to create a capital fund, through gifts, bequests and fund-raising activities, for the purposes of: • Acquiring major additional items or collections of items to develop the National Maritime Collection; • Conserving the National Maritime Collection; and • Other activities which enhance the National Maritime Collection. The financial position of the Foundation is as follows:

Opening balance at 1 July Revenues: Interest Revenues: Donations Less expenses: Suppliers Closing balance at 30 June Represented by: Cash at bank Receivables Payables

2012 $

2011

445,801 19,063

443,916 6,324

$

-

100

464,864

450,340

3,857 461,007

4,539 445,801

467,261 1,425 (7,679) 461,007

451,542 1,018 (6,759) 445,801

18. NET CASH APPROPRIATION ARRANGEMENTS $’000

$'000

Total comprehensive surplus (deficit) less depreciation expenses not funded through revenue appropriation

7,284

(902)

Plus: Depreciation not funded through revenue appropriation

(252)

(1,690)

Total comprehensive income (deficit) as per the Statement of Comprehensive Income

7,032

(2,592)

3 Financial statements


Fisherwoman with cat by Yvonne Atkinson (1918-99), oil on board, 1937. Reproduced courtesy of the artist's children. Lent by Cruthers Collection of Women's Art at the University of Western Australia

101


Appendix

1

H y j^

MMAPSS grants and internships

M MAPSS grants and internships The Maritime Museums of Australia Project Support Scheme (MMAPSS) provides grants of up to $10,000 to non-profit maritime museums and historical societies, usually community-based and run by volunteers, to fund restoration, conservation, collection management and exhibition development projects. It is administered by the museum with funding from the Australian Government through the Department of Regional Australia, Local Government, Arts and Sport. The scheme was initiated in 1995 and since then over 260 projects across all Australian states and most of its territories have been supported. This year we awarded $99,947 to 17 heritage projects. Total awarded this year including internships was $105,947.

MMAPSS grants awarded in 2011-2012 New South Wales Balmoral Beach Club, Balmoral Beach $4,730 For the development and preservation of the archives of the Balmoral Beach Club. The club is nearly halfway through a six-stage project to digitise and preserve over 90 years’ worth of club materials, with completion planned by 2014. Budamurra Aboriginal Corporation, Ulladulla Support up to $3,600 For the Madjuri Project, this canoe-building workshop involved experts and elders teaching the traditions to younger generations in order to preserve them. Funds were granted to cover the costs of expert participation and assistance in running the workshop. The canoe was a feature at the ANMM conference 'Nawi - exploring Indigenous Australian watercraft’ in 2012 Coffs Harbour Regional Museum, Coffs Harbour $10,000 For the Our Maritime Heritage project, funding was provided for the design and installation of a permanent exhibition on maritime history to include contextualisation of objects, devising of didactic materials and organisation of fabrication Holbrook Submarine Museum, Holbrook $7,700 For the repair and maintenance of Oberon class submarine HMAS Otway, displayed in a municipal park in this country town 200 km from the sea. Lady Denman Heritage Complex, Huskisson In-kind support For the development of an action plan for the restoration and repair of the Crest/Ninon. The survey and management plan was coordinated by an AN MM curator.

102

4 Appendixes

1 M MAPSS grants and internships

Narooma Visitor Centre, Narooma $4,500 With a well-known conservator, the Narooma Visitor Centre and Narooma Lighthouse Museum used the funding to develop collection and preservation policies for the Narooma Lighthouse. Norfolk Island Museum, Norfolk Island $7,198 For the Post-1856 Norfolk Island Maritime Project, the condition of key artefacts for two important exhibits, Whaling and Resolution, were conserved and enhanced; the bell from the Resolution was rehoused; photos were digitised; and the display panel was upgraded to form a complete exhibit. Port Stephens Historical Society Inc, Port Stephens $1,700 For the finalisation of the Inner Light Museum make-over project, begun in 2010 with MMAPSS funding, the exhibition was improved, the visual display further developed and photos enhanced and digitised for preservation. Richmond River Historical Society Inc, Lismore $5,988 For the Healing Sickness at Sea project, a medicine chest from the SS St George, which had been untouched for nearly a century, underwent chemical analysis of its contents before being put on display along with interpretive materials. Walgett District Historical Society, Walgett $3,200 For the Wandering Jew paddlewheel riverboatand Barwor*/ Namoi rivers history project, the society built ship and town models to assist with story-telling of the era. The models feature in a display which also includes photos, stories and interpretive information South Australia Alexandrina Council - Friends of PS Oscar W, Goolwa $10,000 For Stage 1 of restoration work on the river barge Dart. The complete restoration will be staged over a number of years as part of the conservation plan for the vessel. Mannum Dock Museum of River History, Mannum $10,000 The museum is in Stage 2 of their All Steamed Up project, a rebuild of the internals of a paddle steamer with a wheelhouse to accompany its static model. The internal re-creation will be interactive and geared towards children, with a display to include history and stories. South Australian Maritime Museum, Port Adelaide $9,500 For the Mementos of Migration project, which will enhance the museum's database by linking artefacts from the museum to ships and passengers in the database.


Tasmania National Trust of Australia (Tasmania), Launceston $9,350 For the Runnymede house ships’ portraits project. Two key portraits of Runnymede and Fortitude were cleaned and conserved, to be used as centrepieces for an interpretive exhibition focused on the whaling enterprise developed by the Bayley brothers. Victoria Echuca Historical Society Inc, Echuca $2,500 Many of the society’s paper items have been deemed ‘urgent priority’ by a professional conservationist. Conservation 2011 was aimed at conserving a variety of maritime-related paper items such as books, photos and paintings Western Australia City of Bunbury, Bunbury $5,000 For the Koombana Bay archaeological dig, two areas previously identified as likely to contain wrecks of American ships were excavated over a period of eight days, with a team of professionals engaged to ensure unearthed items were properly identified and recorded and to recommend strategies for their management and care. City of Mandurah, Mandurah $4,981 For the construction of a conservation cradle for the Wilson Tunnel Hull fishing boat project. This will allow the movement of the boat for proper storage, as well as enable conservation projects to be undertaken with greater ease and safety

Internships Helen Sheedy - Flagstaff Hill Maritime Village Two weeks professional development with the ANMM and the Powerhouse Museum in activities such as conservation, registration and storage methods. Myfanwy Thompson - Clyde River and Batemans Bay Historical Society Inc One week's professional development with the Lady Denman Heritage Complex, Huskisson NSW, in activities such as conservation and exhibition design.

4 Appendixes 1 MMAPSS grants and internships

103


Appendix

V 2f l

Visitor and Member programs

National conference: ‘Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’ The museum developed and hosted a two-day conference on the watercraft of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples, nawi being an Aboriginal word for the bark canoes of Sydney Harbour. The conference brought together a wide range of people interested in the conserving cultural knowledge, history, conservation, construction, interpretation and presentation of Australia’s Indigenous watercraft (33/05-01/06/12)

Day 1: Canoe voyages, art, stories, communities and construction Introduction and welcome to participants: Kevin Sumption, director ANMM Indigenous welcome to conference: Alison Page, conference patron

‘Significance of Indigenous watercraft in the maritime rock art assemblage of the Wellington Ranges, Arnhem Land’: Daryl Wesley, PhD candidate, Australian National University

Session 3: Canoe communities with round-table discussion Chair: Tony Brown, Tasmanian Museum and Gallery ‘Boorun's canoe collaboration’: Cameron Cope, photographic artist; Steaphan Paton, Gunai artist, Gippsland, Vic ‘Gathang canoe project': Rachel Piercy, Manning Regional Art Gallery, Taree; Steve Brereton, Worimi canoe maker, Forster, NSW

Nawi and National Reconciliation Week: Karen Mundine, GM, Reconciliation Australia

‘Shoalhaven canoe project’; Steve Russell, chair, Boolarng Nangamai Studio; Noel Lonesborough, artist, Boolarng Nangamai Studio; Jim Walliss, collaborator, Boolarng Nangamai Studio, South coast, NSW

Housekeeping and conference overview: Daina Fletcher, senior curator ANMM

'Uncle Moogy’s Yuki': Major Sumner (Uncle Moogy), Ngarrindjeri Elder, Murray River, SA

Session 1: Voyagers, guides and artists

‘Gubbi Gubbi gun’doo yang’ga'man: (Gubbi Gubbi canoe-making) - building culture’: Lyndon Davis, Gubbi Gubbi artist and educator; James Muller, Earth Base Productions; John Waldron, Sunshine Coast Council; Ray Kerkhove, Sunshine Coast, QLD

Chair: Shane Phillips, CEO Tribal Warrior Association ‘Vessels: concepts in artworks’: Jonathan Jones, Wiradjuri/Kamilaroi artist ‘Slowly and peacefully he took us over the dead water of the little inlet we were in’ - seeing the land from an Aboriginal canoe’: Fred Cahir, Indigenous studies coordinator, Ballarat University ‘Saltwater boatmen’: Keith Vincent Smith, historian and curator ‘Borroloola dugout canoe presentation’: John Moriarty a m

Session 2: Sea stories and art from the north Chair: Stan Florek, Australian Museum ‘Sea Stories - building renewal, strength and healing’: Samia Goudie, Indigenous Health, Australian National University; Desmond Bowen (Jazzmin Bowen), Hopevale Elder; Natalie Davey, Saltwater Projects Ltd and Pelican Expeditions 'Anchors, praus and dugout canoes: telling Macassan/ Indigenous Australian stories of connection’: Rebecca Bilous, PhD candidate, Macquarie University

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‘Canoe rock paintings from Torres Strait: design, distribution and symbolism’: Liam M Brady, Monash Indigenous Centre, Monash University

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Session 4: Canoe making workshop Chair: David Payne, curator, Australian Register Historic Vessels ‘Tasmanian paper bark canoes’: Rex Greeno, Tasmanian Elder and artist; Lola Greeno, program officer, Aboriginal Arts at Arts Tasmania ‘Canoe-making demonstrations’: Don Wilton, Bawinanga Aboriginal Corporation (NT); Dean Kelly, NSW National Parks & Wildlife; Shane Phillips, CEO, Tribal Warrior; David Payne, curator, Australian Register Historic Vessels; Paul Carriage, Ulladulla Aboriginal Land Council; Fred Carriage, Ulladulla Aboriginal Land Council; Rachel Piercy, Manning Regional Art Gallery, Taree; Steve Brereton, Worimi canoe maker; Steve Russell, chair, Boolarng Nangamai Studio; Noel Lonesborough, artist, Boolarng Nangamai Studio; Jim Walliss, collaborator, Boolarng Nangamai Studio; Uncle Wally Cooper and Allan Murray, Burraja Aboriginal Centre, Albury Wodonga area; Major Sumner (Uncle Moogy), Ngarrindjeri Elder; Sandy Atkinson


Day 2: Distribution, design, collections and evidence Session 1; Mapping and modelling Chair: Lindy Allen, Museum of Victoria ‘Virtual 3D modelling of a Torres Strait canoe’: Ian McNiven, Indigenous Archaeology, Monash University; Thomas Chandler, Information Technology, Monash University; Michael Lim, Information Technology, Monash University ‘Distribution and design across the country’; David Payne, curator, Australian Register Historic Vessels ‘Indigenous Australian canoes: questions of chronology’: Stan Florek, Australian Museum Session 2: Islands, reefs and outriggers Chair: Stephen Gapps, Curator, Australian National Maritime Museum ‘Marine fisher-gatherers of the Great Barrier Reef and their watercraft - a re-evaluation’: Bryce Barker, University of Southern Queensland ‘Watercraft use in the Great Barrier Province, Queensland’: Mike J Rowland, Department of Environment and Resource Management Queensland, James Cook University, and University of Queensland ‘Cultural revitalisation: The Making of the Walba': Theresa Chelepy-Roberts, Queensland Museum Session 3: Canoe collections Chair; Daina Fletcher, senior curator, Australian National Maritime Museum ‘National survey of museum collections and collection management issues’ with round-table discussion: Papers by Lindy Allen; Tony Brown; Paul Clark; Moya Smith; Discussion with Stan Florek; Theresa Chelepy-Roberts; Keryn Walshe Performance of Canoe Dance; by Matraville School students Session 4: Revisiting the evidence Chair: Moya Smith, Western Australian Museum ‘A review of the Indigenous watercraft of the Kimberley region, Western Australia’: Kim Akerman, University of Western Australia ‘Canoe scars in the ‘Gap’: Fleurieu Peninsula, South Australia’: Keryn Walshe, South Australian Museum ‘Indigenous bark canoes in South Australia’: Tom Gara, native title researcher, South Australia

Film on The Making of the Walba: Theresa Chelepy-Roberts Session 5: Canoe futures Chair: Alison Page and Keryn Walshe ‘Cultural revival in the Dunghutti community’: Shar Goodwin and Fred Kelly, Saltwater Freshwater Arts Alliance ‘Connecting to culture for the future’; Georgette Rose, Sydney Secondary College, Blackwattle Campus Round-table discussion: where to from here? ‘Exhibitions, publications, networks, support, community projects, works of art’: All conference delegates Conference education program Indigenous primary student dance troupe from Matraville Soldier’s Settlement School performed at the opening event and displayed artworks; model canoe workshops held at Alexandria Park Community School with models displayed at the conference; and speeches at the opening and closing events by senior student ambassadors from Matraville Sports High and Sydney Secondary College (Blackwattle Bay campus).

Lectures and talks ‘Aboriginal odysseys’: lecture for NAIDOC week on Aboriginal people in early Australian maritime history, by historian Keith Vincent Smith (03/07/11) ‘100 Years of the RAN’: a special seminar to mark the centenary of the Royal Australian Navy, with speakers Capt Paul Martin RAN (Rtd) and RADM James Goldrick AM CSC RAN of the Naval Historical Society, and naval architect John Jeremy (17/07/11) '1606 and 1770: A tale of two discoveries': a viewing of the documentary that examines the lives of James Cook and Dutch explorer Willem Janszoon, followed by the story behind the making of the film by filmmaker John Mulders (24/07/11) The Queen Mary 2': illustrated talk by museum founding volunteer Warwick Abadee on giant ocean liners through history and his experience delivering enrichment lectures aboard Cunard’s Queen Mary2 (07/08/11) ‘Scoff’s last expedition’: lunchtime curator talk and guided tour of this exhibition with ANMM senior curator Lindsey Shaw (12/08/11)

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'Duyfken and the Dutch explorers': three talks on early Dutch exploration by ANMM curator Dr Nigel Erskine, Spice Islands author Ian Burnet and former master of the Duyfken replica, Gary Wilson (28/08/11) 'Scott's last expedition': curator-led talk and tour of this exhibition by senior curator Lindsey Shaw, with an Auslan interpreter (03/09/11) ‘Farewell Scott - Antarctic expeditions, conservation and a fragile future’: an afternoon of talks by Patrick G Quilty AM, former director of the Australian Antarctic Division, Stirling Smith of Mawson’s Huts Foundation and Prof Michael Harte of the World Wide Fund for Nature Australia (18/09/11) ‘Navy divers’: talk on the history of Australian clearance divers back to their beginnings during WWII, by author Gregor Salmon (25/09/11) ‘Admiral Arthur Phillip, the Man’: book talk by author Lyn Fergusson about the life of the man who led the First Fleet and was guardian to hundreds of convicts in 1787-88 (06/10/11) ‘Conserving our Antarctic heritage': talk by Julian Bickersteth of International Conservation Services on conserving Antarctic material, followed by morning tea and a tour of the highlights of the Scott’s last expedition exhibition with senior curator Lindsey Shaw (12/10/11) ‘Scott’s last expedition': lunchtime talk and guided tour of this exhibition by senior curator Lindsey Shaw, supported by the National History Museum, Canterbury Museum, Antarctic Heritage Trust (NZ), the Nine Network and Austereo (14/10/11) ‘A history of Sydney ferries’: a two-part presentation with rare images, by ferry historian Bill Allen, including the history of the Manly ferry run and the ferries that plied Sydney's rivers (30/10/11) ‘The spice race’: talk by U3A lecturer and food enthusiast, Heather Bentley, on the 17th-century spice race, followed by a guided tour of Duyfken and morning tea of spice-inspired treats (10/1VH) ‘Maritime art, ship paintings and cruise ships’: twin talks by marine artist Stan Stefaniak on his career and on the heyday of 19th-century maritime art, and by maritime historian and author Peter Plowman on ships often featured in maritime art (13/13/11)

'Dead Man’s Silver’: talk on the recovery of treasure ships by Hugh Edwards, ‘primary finder’ of the wreck of Batavia, with a close look at this and other United Dutch East India Company wrecks found off the coast of Western Australia (22/03/12) ‘Book launch-Submarine Six: Australian Naval Heroes': talk by author Dr Tom Lewis on his latest book, about the six naval heroes whose names were given to six Collins Class submarines (12/ 02/ 12) ‘Journey into the World of Water’: a visit to our temporary exhibition AQUA: a Journey into the World of Water, a talk on sustainable futures for water, and a fish-and-chip lunch in Yots (16/02/12)

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‘AQUA - a precious resource’: talk by World Vision’s Tim Costello on the importance of clean water projects in developing countries, Sarah Dinning of the Sydney Catchment Authority discussing our drinking water and the health of Sydney’s catchment areas (28/02/12) ‘10th Annual Phil Renouf Memorial Lecture': jointly organised by the museum and the Sydney Heritage Fleet; Commodore Kim Pitt OAM RAN (Rtd) spoke of his distinguished career in the RAN and then of his 'second life’ working for Australia's Antarctic program (22/03/12) ‘Titanic anniversary lecture': a talk by maritime historian and author Peter Plowman on this legendary maritime disaster, and presenting the latest work by maritime artist Stan Stefaniak, showing Titanic when she left Southhampton on her fatal, maiden voyage (15/04/12) 'Tales from the Sea’: storyteller Miles Merrill’s tales inspired by the museum’s collection, a National Heritage Festival event (15,19,22 & 23/02/12) ‘Life on the Titanic': panel discussion and illustrated talk with Inger Shiel, author of Titanic Valour, and historians and authors of Titanic: The Ship Magnificent and Titanic in Photographs, Steve Hall and Daniel Klistorner, exploring life on board the Titanic, followed by refreshments of the type served on the doomed liner (06/05/12) ‘Titanic- fateful feasts': guided tour of Remembering Titanic and gastronomy lecturer Diana Noyce explaining how the food on Titanic represented a microcosm of Edwardian society, followed by champagne and cheese inspired by first-class Titanic fare (20/05/12) 'Terrific Tugs’: illustrated talk by author Randi Svensen on her adventures while researching her book Heroic, Forceful and Fearless: Australia’s tugboat heritage, published in association with the museum (24/06/12) ‘Fish in Australian art: WEA partner program - curator-led in-depth tour of this exhibition by curator Stephen Scheding, followed by morning tea (28/06/12)

On the water activities ‘Spectacle Island naval heritage tour’: behind-thescenes guided tour of Australia's oldest naval explosives manufacturing and storage complex, now a repository of RAN heritage items (21/07/11) lo st shipyards of Sydney’: a cruise up river west of the Harbour Bridge to explore Sydney's shipbuilding past, with maritime historian Greg Blaxell (21/08/11) ‘Marine science research explained': a cruise to Chowder Bay and tour of the Sydney Institute of Marine Science, where scientists from six New South Wales universities plus state and federal marine and environmental agencies conduct research (28/09/11) ‘Restoration of MB 172': illustrated talk about the restoration of 1937 naval motor launch MB 172 by fleet manager Phil McKendrick and shipwright Jeff Hodgson, followed by a short motor around Darling Harbour (04/10/11 & 13/12/11)


‘Spring garden cruise’: a leisurely cruise up the Lane Cove River on historic ferry Lithgow, with a botanical and historical commentary by award-winning gardener and photographer Adam Woodhams (15/10/11)

‘Midget submarine attack anniversary cruise': cruise to commemorate the 70th anniversary of the Japanese midget submarine attack on Sydney Harbour, led by senior curator Lindsey Shaw (02/06/12)

‘Garden Island naval heritage tour': a cruise to Garden Island and behind-the-scenes guided tour of the island’s heritage precinct with representatives of the Naval Historical Society of Australia (20/13/11)

‘Transit of Venus dinner’: drinks on board HMB Endeavour followed by dinner, with stories from the crew of the vessel’s voyage to Lord Howe Island to view the Transit of Venus with speakers, Endeavour’s master Capt Ross Mattson and Sydney Observatory astronomer Carlos Bacigalupo, who led observations on the Transit voyage (17/06/12)

‘Research vessel Whale Song: a talk by Curt and Mitch Jenner about the behavioural impact on humpback whales of seismic guns used in mining exploration, followed by an inspection of the 13.25-metre vessel, operated by the non-profit Centre for Whale Research (Western Australia) Inc (18/12/11) ‘Sydney to Hobart race start cruise’: a farewell to the Sydney to Hobart fleet on board the luxury ferry MV Bennelong (26/12/11) ‘Australia Day ferry cruise’: cruise on MV Princess to celebrate Australia Day, viewing the Ferrython, Navy and Air Force flyovers and the huge and colourful spectator fleet (26/01/12) ‘Australia Day family ferry cruise’: a shorter, family cruise on the MV Regal, with on board entertainment for children (26/03/12) ‘Buster Keaton on water’: screening of silent nautical film snippets from the Buster Keaton Collection, accompanied by pianist Mauro Colombis, and viewing of AQUA: A Journey into the World of Water, in conjunction with the National Film and Sound Archive (09/02/12) ‘Valentine’s Day cruise’: a cruise on the 1902-built steamer Lady Hopetoun, including a talk by Sydney Heritage Fleet representatives on the vessel's history as a NSW Government VIP launch and her restoration by the SHF (14/02/12) 'America’s Cup legends': 12-Metre class racing yachts KA5 Australia and KA14 Steak n Kidney visit the museum, with a talk by Ben Morgan, President of the Australian 12-Metre Historic Trust about the challenges of the 1970s and 80s (04/03/12) ‘Family cruise to Clarke Island’: a cruise to Sydney Harbour's Clarke Island on a Rosman ferry, hearing little-known stories of Rosman’s history and the harbour, with a picnic on the island (17/03/12) Trainee pirate cruise’: family pirate-themed cruise on the Southern Swan, including BBQ lunch (13/04/12) ‘Garden Island naval heritage tour’: a cruise to Garden Island and behind-the-scenes guided tour of the island’s heritage precinct with representatives of the Naval Historical Society of Australia (19/04/12) ‘Welcome home to HMB Endeavourbreakfast cruise on James Craig to welcome the replica back to Sydney after her historic circumnavigation of Australia (21/05/12)

Exclusive Members programs ‘Annual HMAS Vampire wardroom naval mess dinner’: annual black-tie dinner celebrating Vampire's RAN service, with dinner president, Vampire's former Commanding Officer (08/07/11) ‘Foundation and Life Members 20th-anniversary cocktail party': celebrating the museum’s 20th anniversary, with chairman Peter Dexter and director Mary-Louise Williams (17/11/H) ‘Wharf 7 Heritage Centre behind-the-scenes tour’: viewing of National Maritime Collection storage areas not usually accessible to the public, with a talk by conservation manager Jonathan London and a viewing of treasures from the Vaughan Evans Library (18/11/H) ‘20th Members anniversary lunch’: annual Members lunch with special guest speaker, media personality and author Mike Carlton (27/11/H) AQUA: A Journey into the World of Water’: exclusive Members preview of this temporary exhibition with technical director Martin Fassier (02/12/11)

Public programs - adult ‘Sunset sustainable seafood dinner’: With Crave/Sydney International Food Festival, sustainable Australian seafood on board HMAS Vampire, menu by chef Tom Kime of Fish & Co and author of Fish Tales, catering by Laissez-faire, supported by the Australian Marine Conservation Society (19/10/11) ‘Dutch Yuletide and champagne shopping night’: traditional Dutch Christmas celebration, including an appearance by Sinterklaas, the Dutch St Nicholas, and hot chocolate on board Duyfken (15/12/11) 'AQUA sustainable agriculture tour’: a wine and food tasting tour of the Hunter Valley, emphasising organic farming and responsible use of water, including a behind-the-scenes tour of a boutique winery and tasting of local cheeses and produce (26/02/12) ‘Lady Denman centenary’: WEA partner program day-trip to the Lady Denman Heritage Complex in Huskisson to see the historic ferry Lady Denman, with a guided tour of exhibitions and a talk by ARHV curator David Payne (05/04/12)

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‘Shipwrecks, Corrosion and Conservation’: WEA partner program - tour and workshop by museum teacher-guides on conserving our submerged cultural heritage; talk on local maritime archaeology by curator Nigel Erskine; to Watsons Bay for lunch and a walk to Hornby Lighthouse, near the Dunbar graveyard (16/05/12) ‘Drawing Underwater’: Artist talk and workshop with Roger Swainston, artist and zoologist featured in Fish in Australian Art (27/05/12) 'Welcome Wall unveiling ceremony’: unveiling of names on the latest panels on our Welcome Wall, guest speakers and entertainment (27/05/12)

Children, youth and family programs ‘Kids on Deck - Epic Explorers!': holiday activities and play inspired by Scott's last expedition (03-17/07/11) ‘Submarine spies!’: lighthearted youth workshop centred around the museum's submarine, HMAS Onslow, for ages 8-14 (07 & 08/07/11) ‘Scott's socks! A wild woollen knit-a-thon’: a tour of Scott's last expedition and a workshop for all ages learning to knit Arctic-inspired wearables, conducted by Reef Knot artists, Michelle McCosker and Alasdair Nicol (08 & 15/07/11)

‘Deliciously Dutch!': children's cooking workshops with a professional chef (28 & 29/09/11) Theatrical props and set design': workshop for ages 8-14 inspired by the theatre show Swashbuckledl, with artists from Circus Solarus (04/10/11) ‘Digital storytelling and film-making’: two-day workshop for ages 8-14, teaching professional film-making and editing techniques and creating films inspired by the museum’s galleries and vessels, conducted by CuriousWorks (06 & 07/10/11) ‘Pirate treasure hunts’: Waterside performance of the theatre show Swashbuckledl, followed by a pirate treasure hunt through the museum and games, craft and refreshments (08/10/11) ‘Seamanship skills and 17th-century sailing': a program conducted on Duyfken by shipkeepers Mirjam Hilgeman and Andrew Bibby, in which teens learned the basics of 17th-century seamanship, plus galley cooking with historic culinary expert Louise Lathouwers (04 or 05/11/H or 13/01/12)

‘Photo story - Cockatoo Island adventures!’: youth workshop on Cockatoo Island to build photographic skills in the 8-14 age-group (14/07/11)

‘Family fun Sundays - Go Dutch!’: activities and play inspired by visiting replica Dutch vessel Duyfken, including a Cabinet of Curiosities touch trolley (Sundays 01-20/12/11 & 27/01-31/03/12)

‘Family fun Sundays': activities themed on our temporary exhibition Scott’s last expedition, every Sunday during school term except 18/09 (24/07-11/09/11)

‘20/20 - The Amazing Family Photo Chase’: treasure hunt to celebrate the museum’s 20th birthday, followed by cake, craft and a tour of 20 years - a snapshot (04/12/11)

‘Cabinet of Curiosities touch trolley': interactive discovery of our galleries, every Sunday during school term (24/07-18/09/11)

‘Mini Mariners - Lah Lah’s Musical Wonderland': end-of-year concert for ages 2 -5 (06/12/11)

‘Pirate, pizza and pyjama night': Themed after-dark torchlight tour of Vampire, Duyfken and the museum with craft activities and viewing of movie Pirate Kids: Blackbeard's lost treasure (05/08/11) ‘Mini Mariners’: interactive themed program for pre-schoolers every Tuesday during school term - themes: Boats in the Harbour (09/11), Fun in the Sun (10/11) and Pirates Ahoy (11/11) Torchlight tour and orienteering adventures’: interactive after-hours tour with a ghostly polar explorer guide, in conjunction with Scott's last expedition (11/09/11)

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‘Kids on Deck - Go Dutch!’: holiday activities and play inspired by visiting replica Dutch vessel, Duyfken (24/09-09/10/11)

‘Kids on Deck - Amazing Aqua Adventures!’: activities inspired by our temporary exhibition AQUA: a Journey into the World of Water (28/12/11-25/01/12) ‘Free summer activities’: storytelling, Cabinet of Curiosities touch trolley, family movie and Silhouette Sleuths activity trail, daily during school holidays (28/12/11-25/01/12) ‘NI DA Ahoy!’: two-day drama workshop for ages 6-8 (05 & 06/01/12) 'AQUA, pizza and pyjama night’: an evening tour of HMAS Vampire and Duyfken, with stories, songs and activities, followed by a pizza dinner and screening of the movie Ice Age (07/01/12)

'Swashbuckledl A tale of a curious captain’: show exploring the adventures, disasters and discoveries of Capt William Dampier, presented by the Spare Parts Puppet Theatre (12/09-08/10/11)

‘Beginners Photography’: outdoor photo-shoot workshop for ages 8-14, with finished work displayed in the museum

‘Family fun Sundays’: activities themed on International Talk Like a Pirate Day (18/09/11)

‘Doctor Who and the Pirates’: two-day NIDA workshop for ages 9-11 (12 & 13/01/12)

Talk Like a Pirate Day’: a treasure hunt through the museum after dark with pizza and a special preview performance of the theatre show Swashbuckledl (19/09/11)

‘Advanced Photography’: two-day intensive workshop for ages 8-14, with finished work displayed in the museum (17 & 18/01/12)

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(10/01/ 12)


‘TV Presenting’: three-day NIDA workshop for ages 10-15, participants creating their own television report (19-21/0:1/12) ‘Fishing 4 Kids’: workshop teaching responsible fishing practices, knot-tying, line-rigging and baiting, casting techniques and handling fish, supported by the NSW Department of Primary Industries and Recreational Fishing Trusts (20/01/12) ‘A Night in the Navy’: family evening of adventure on board HMAS Vampire (21/01/12)

‘Family fun Sundays - Amazing AQUA Adventures!’: activities themed on temporary exhibition AQUA: a Journey into the World of Water, including a Cabinet of Curiosities touch trolley, every Sunday during school term (29/04-24/06/12) ‘Fish Delish’: fish-inspired cooking workshop conducted by a professional chef, in conjunction with our temporary exhibition Fish in Australian Art (05/05/12) ‘Family fun Sundays - Terrific Tugs’: activities themed on the small but mighty heroes of the harbour - tugboats (24/06/12)

‘Australia Day family fireworks’: BYO picnic on the museum’s forecourt and Vampire decks to celebrate Australia’s national day and watch the Darling Harbour fireworks, with entertainment by a rovingjazz band (26/01/12)

‘Kids on Deck - Shipwreck Stories’: craft and maritime archaeology program inspired by RMS Titanic, daily during school holidays (30/06-15/07/12)

'Mini Mariners - Drip Drop Splash!’: interactive themed program around water and conservation for pre-schoolers every Tuesday during February (07-28/02/12)

‘Cabinet of Curiosities touch trolley - Shipwreck Secrets’: interactive discovery of our galleries, daily during school holidays (30/06-15/07/12)

‘Mini Mariners - Pirates Ahoy!’: interactive themed program for preschoolers every Tuesday during March (06-27/03/12)

Family movies

‘Mini Mariners - Sail around the world’: interactive themed program for preschoolers every Tuesday during April school term (03 & 24/04/12) ‘Kids on Deck - Fish Fantastic!’: art and craft activities inspired by temporary exhibition Fish in Australian Art (08-22/04/12) ‘Free holiday activities’: Cabinet of Curiosities touch trolley: art out of water, daily during school holidays (08-22/04/12) ‘Flying Fish! Stop-motion and claymation’: workshop for ages 8-14 teaching photographic and editing techniques for stop-motion and clay animations, inspired by Fish in Australian Art (12 or 20/04/12) ‘Shipwrecked I’: torchlight family tour inspired by shipwreck stories, including refreshments and art-making activities (14/04/12) ‘Kids on Deck - Titanic Tales’: craft and maritime archaeology program to mark Titanic anniversary day (15/04/12) ‘Cabinet of Curiosities - Titanic': Guest presenter Andrew Rogers shares stories and souvenirs from his trip in a submersible to see the Titanic graveyard (15/04/12)

March of the Penguins (03,10 & 17/07/11) Scooby Doo: Uncle Scooby's Antarctica (04-14/07/11) Happy Feet (08 & 15/07/11) Mawson: life and death in Antarctica (09 & 16/07/11) Horrible Histories (25/09,01 & 09/10/11) Tony Robinson Explores Australia (26/09-07/10/11) A Tale of Two Discoveries: 1606 and 1770 (30/09 & 08/10/11) IggyArbuckle - Season 1 (28/12/11-25/01/12) Flow (28/12/11-25/01/12) Oceans (28/12/11-25/01/12) The Reef (08/04/12-22/04/12) ‘Titanic movie marathon’ - screening of Titanic movies and documentaries to mark Titanic anniversary day: A Night to Remember, Behind the Scenes; Titanic 3D; Titanic's Final Moments: Missing Pieces (15/04/12) Little Toot (24/06/12) Working Harbour (24/06/12)

‘Mini Mariners’: interactive themed programs for pre-schoolers every Tuesday during school term: Fishy Fun Art Adventures; Boats on the Harbour; Under the Sea (24/04-26/06/12) ‘Family fun Sundays - Fish Fantastic!’; activities themed on temporary exhibition Fish in Australian Art, including a Cabinet of Curiosities touch trolley, every Sunday during school term (29/04-17/06/12)

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Education programs School programs linked to 2011-2012 calendar Fish in Australian Art: Guided tours of the exhibition with a focus on visual arts/design, and linked to other programs, including Indigenous studies. Online education resources for years 3 -6 Visual Arts and years 7-12 Visual Arts, Visual Design, Aboriginal Studies, Biology, Design & Technology and Marine Studies. Scott’s Last Expedition: Guided tours of the exhibition focusing on studies of Antarctica, Scott as a significant historical figure, and the science and geography of Antarctica, for years 5-10. Online education resources for Stage 3 Human Society and its Environment (HSIE); and years 7-10 Science, Geography and History. Debate series for secondary students on the legacy of Scott and his place in history. Remembering Titanic -1 0 0 years: Guided tours of the exhibition linking with permanent programs for years 2-10 History and HSIE. Debate series for secondary students on the ultimate cause and responsibility for the disaster. Held a Q&A Skype session with Ravenswood School year 7 students and an ANMM curator. Whale Song (visiting vessel): Visit by secondary students studying Geography and Science. Transit of Venus’: Years 5-6 Science & Technology students viewed the transit at the museum; toured the Navigators - defining Australia exhibition; took a longitude & latitude workshop; added to a time capsule for the next Transit of Venus in 2117; made a short film with Sydney Observatory astronomer Carlos Bacigalupo; live phone hook-up with HMB Endeavour at sea as part of a national video conference with Questacon; collected data to upload onto the Sydney Observatory’s website as a Citizen Science exercise. Developed a program with Lord Howe Island School.

Ongoing school programs developed this year ‘Endeavour Connect’: a teaching video, classroom activities and resources for years 3 -4 HSIE and years 9-10 History, featuring education officers and curators with Endeavourrelated objects from the National Maritime Collection. Available to schools online. Touch trolley program’: objects from the Education Collection used as a ‘Cabinet of Curiosities' for the primary school Navigators and Endeavour programs, and on Sundays for the general public. ‘I Spy an Animal’ and ‘My Artistic Moves’: teacher and student resources for an outreach program to centres for children with a disability. For primary Years 2-4 Ongoing school programs presented in 2011-2012 ‘Splash!’: featuring a tour of the Watermarks exhibition; a workshop focusing on leisure activities on, in, under and near the sea; and a themed creative arts activity. Years K-2 ‘Transport’: students identify various types of water transport, their propulsion methods and uses. A harbour cruise can be added to this tour. Years K-2 ‘Pirate school’: transposes school subjects into piratical equivalents as students earn their own pirate licence. Includes a treasure hunt and optional visit to James Craig. Years K-4 Navigators and Endeavour: a special package featuring tours of both exhibits, and investigating early European contact with the Australian continent and subsequent exploration. Years 3-10 ‘My special place’: looks at how Indigenous artists use symbols to express meaning in the Saltwater bark paintings plus a viewing of some paintings in our Eora gallery. Students also create works using their own symbols. Years 5-10

‘National Year of Reading’; Developed a series of literature packages for upper primary and lower secondary students based on books related to HMB Endeavour.

‘Maritime archaeology’: students examine objects from shipwrecks and visit museum displays to learn how historians use material culture to reconstruct the past. Years 5-12

Sirius’s anchor, National Heritage listing: Video-conference with St Patrick’s Primary School, Parramatta, the Norfolk Island School and the Minister for Sustainability, Environment, Water, Population and Communities, the Hon Tony Burke MP.

‘Science and the sea’: a workshop examining corrosion, buoyancy, navigation and communication, followed by a tour of the museum looking at scientific principles in action. Years 6-8

Remembrance Day: Senior students from Amaroo High School, ACT, delivered speeches and laid wreaths on historic fleet vessel Krait during the annual Remembrance Day service.

‘Pyrmont walk’: students walk the streets of Pyrmont examining the changing nature and demographics of the suburb. Suitable as a site study for Geography and History. An inner-harbour cruise may be added to this tour. Years 7-12 ‘Shipwrecks, corrosion and conservation’: students look at the chemistry behind corrosion and the conservation of metals from shipwrecks through a series of experiments and a museum tour. Years 11-12

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‘Highlights tour’: a general museum tour themed to particular areas of interest. Tours catering especially for English language students are also available. Years K-12 and adult students ‘Shipwreck Sleuths’: students investigate scientific principles involved in research on shipwrecks. Years 9-10 Science ‘Life aboard a tall ship’: students board the James Craig and explore life at sea. Includes a hands-on session with traditional tall-ship artefacts. ‘Simple machines’: students investigate simple machines such as levers, wheels and gears, both inside the museum and on the vessels. Years 1-2 Science & Technology ‘Submarine adventure’: students learn the science behind submarines and periscopes, then visit HMAS Onslow. Years 3 -4 Science & Technology ‘Immigration’: students investigate immigration stories in the museum, visit the Welcome Wall and view our historic vessel Tu Do. They then use a giant world map and objects from the Education Collection to trace migrantjourneys. Years 9-10 History and Geography “Ways of watching weather': students look at the importance of weather in a maritime environment and gather data to prepare their own weather report. Years 5-6 HSIE ‘Science and the sea’: students conduct experiments on corrosion, communication, buoyancy and navigation, then tour the museum to see how these scientific principles are applied. Years 5-8 Science Technology of gold’: students use a mock rocker cradle, gold pans, real gold and museum displays to investigate the properties of gold and the importance of the gold rushes. ‘Don’t Mess with the Junksons': students engage with our whacky character ‘Professor Pufferfish' to take a practical look at the effect of dumping rubbish into our waterways. Years 2-6

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Appendix V 3f l

Selected acquisitions to the National Maritime Collection Artworks, prints, photographs and posters Jitterbugging, American servicemen and Australian girls, 1943 This drawing by war artist Oliffe Richmond illustrates the romantic relationships formed between American servicemen and Australian women during World War 2. Surf board riders, Honolulu, c. 1916 This print was produced by Australian-born American artist Ambrose Patterson in about 1916. Patterson spent time in Hawaii and opened a studio in Lanikai. He produced many highly-prized block prints depicting island life. Hollow Log Story, Peter Minygululu, 2002 This bark painting features the post death ritual of placing the bones of the deceased inside a painted hollow log. The log represents the human body; the bones represent the soul. The log is carried or danced to its final resting site, fixed upright in the ground and left to decay. The painting also shows various totems, including the double headed python, barramundi and witchetty grubs, against a backdrop of crosshatched clan markings. The Rockhole Site of Umari, Yuyuya Nampitjina, 2008 Rockholes are important sites, not only because they provide a source of water in otherwise inhospitable regions, but also as spiritual and cultural places. The Papunya Tula artists explain that their paintings come from the Dreaming, where natural features like sandhills and rockholes mark out the journeys of ancestral beings. The Dreaming explains how these formations came into being. Paintings are both part of the Dreaming and the physical world. This work features the rockholes of Umari in the sandhill country east of Mount Webb in Western Australia. The holes are surrounded by sandhills (tali) and the dozens of small circles depict the desert raisin or bush tomato (kampurarrpa) collected at the site. Dhangalal Pui Maibigal (Dugong bones and sorcerers), Dennis Nona, 2011 Dugong were an integral part of life throughout the Torres Strait. They were an important food source and the subject of ceremony and folk lore. In this etching, three sorcerers are depicted perched on a canoe shape formed from the bones of a dugong. The sorcerers were able to ‘sing the dugongs in’, making the hunter’s task easier. They also

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performed rituals and ceremonies relating to the dugong. Killing a dugong was a highly regarded skill passed on through hunters' families over generations. The Dardanelles Torpedo Exploit: Submarine f ill's Fine Feat, 1914 A photo essay from The Illustrated London News of 19 December 1914, with diagrams and photographs of B l l ’s exploits in the Dardanelles and an inset photograph of the submarine’s young Lieutenant Commander, Norman Holbrook. B l l ’s story was one of the most intrepid and canny to emerge from the Allied campaign in Gallipoli - the submarine penetrated Ottoman defences in the Dardanelles and successfully torpedoed the Turkish ship Messudiyeh. Holbrook was awarded the Victoria Cross for his actions. The NSW town of Holbrook is named after this submariner. Four lithographs showing salvage work on the Royal George off Spithead, UK, 1848-49 Diver George Hall is credited with leading and also teaching Royal Navy engineers and sappers how to dive during the salvage of the Royal George in 1848. The successful use of the Augustus Siebe standard dress diving apparatus by Hall in 1848 signalled the beginning of the age of the commercial diver and the opening up of the oceans and inland waterways to all manner of underwater commercial activities, including salvage, engineering, bridge and tunnel construction, ship repair and pearling. Encampment of native women near Jervis Bay; Natives of Encounter Bay making cord for fishing nets, 1847 These engravings show Indigenous people on the coast of South Australia in 1846, when Europeans were coming into increasing contact with them. The impact of this can be seen in the clothing they are wearing, as well as objects such as a bottle. The Crossing, two colour landscape photographs by Renee Nowytarger, 2002 These photographs depict Afghan refugee women edging over a ship’s loading ramp off the coast of Nauru in 2001. The women were rescued by the Norwegian cargo ship MV Tampa, transferred to HMAS Manoora, and then taken to the Pacific island of Nauru. The images depict the final leg of a journey that ended with a new life in New Zealand. These photographs document the experiences of Middle-Eastern refugees during one of the most controversial incidents in


Australia’s immigration history and capture the human face of this pivotal event. They illustrate government policies in action and will provide emotive and striking visuals in future exhibitions that explore the experiences of recent boat people. Views of surfing at the beach and relaxing at the seaside, 1880-1906 Published by the UK’s The Guardian, these two illustrations show contrasting views of the beach and leisure in the late-19th to early-20th centuries. Brighton Beach in Victoria is represented in 1880 as a passive seaside site for picnics and a promenade, while the 1906 photogravure of Manly in New South Wales represents the active beach, reflecting the popularity of body surfing - or shooting the breakers as it was then known - and of mixed bathing after the turn of the 20th century. Photographs of Melbourne waterfront early 1980s, These seven sheets of photographic negatives of black and white images of Melbourne waterside workers were taken in September 1981 by Lyn McLeavy for the 1982 book by Wendy Lowenstein, Under the Hook: Melbourne Waterside Workers Remember -1900-1980. It is a rare collection that documents the last years of the Melbourne waterfront before its massive transformation. It also provides a photographic record of significant individuals in waterside worker history, some of whom were involved in the infamous 1928 police action, when police opened fire on strikers and a union member, Alan Whittaker, was killed. Set of six painted glass panels, c 1887 These six painted glass panels are said to have come from the P&O head offices in London. Each depicts harbour scenes and views painted in sepia and yellow tones, in a circle surrounded by decorative leaf and scroll work. Each has a cartouche with the title of the scene: ‘Sydney Harbour’, ‘Melbourne’, ‘Perth’, ‘Liverpool’, ‘Southampton’ and ‘Sandringham’. ‘Natator’ the man fish in his celebrated sub aqueous performances, 1870s-80s This theatrical poster advertises a performance of Charles Weightman, known as ‘Natator the Fish Man’. A popular entertainer, Weightman performed aquatic feats in Europe and America in the 1860s, before travelling to Australia and New Zealand, where he performed in the 1870s and early 1880s.

Documents, manuscripts and publications Historie van Indien, waer inne verhaelt is avonturen die de Hollantse schepen bejegentzijn, T Eerste Boeck, 1617 This book is based on the journal of Willem Lodewijksz, a clerk on board the Mauritius, flagship of the first Dutch fleet to voyage to the East Indies between 1595 and 1596. The voyage paved the way for further Dutch expeditions and

ultimately led to the formation of the United Dutch East India Company, one of the great European trading companies. Notes of a cruise in HMS Fawn in the Western Pacific, T H Hood, 1862-1863 This book recounts the 1862 voyage of British Royal Navy vessel Fawn to New Zealand, Polynesia and Melanesia while deployed to the Australia Station. The book notes various ethnographic and anthropological attributes and practices of the Indigenous populations and is beautifully illustrated with three black-and-white plates, seven black-and-white inter text illustrations and nine full-page (landscape) tinted lithographic plates. Conditional pardons and indent paper, 1830-40 Transportation overseas was a relatively common punishment in the 18th and 19th centuries. These documents relate to the transportation of five petty criminals to Van Diemen’s Land between 1830 and 1840. Tourist class deck plan for P&O liner TSS Strathnaver, showing passenger accommodation, 1933-34 This tourist class deck plan shows passenger accommodations on the P & 0 liner TSS Strathnaver. It also includes black-and-white photographs of lounge rooms, dining rooms, nursery and two- and four-berth cabins. Licence for the carriage by sea of native labourers This licence was issued to Captain Thomas Hepple Robson of the Delmira, to carry not more than 80 Kanaka labourers from the island of Nui to Malden island and to re-convey from Malden island to Nui 100 Kanaka labourers'. It was issued under The Pacific Islanders Protection Acts 1872 and 1875 in an attempt to stamp out the kidnapping of workers. The moves were sparked by the significant public outcry over the infamous 1871 case against the crew of the barque Carl, who abducted a group of Fijians after disguising themselves as missionaries and then killed 60 islanders in the hold of the vessel to destroy the ‘evidence’. The captain of the Barque Carl was later sentenced to death. The indentured labour trade conducted in the South Pacific in the late 19th century by Australian vessels and companies is not widely known, yet was highly significant at the time as it was regarded as Australia’s version of the slave trade. This licence is an important addition as it is the first item in the National Maritime Collection that specifically relates to the turbulent period of ‘blackbirding’. Collection of paper ephemera relating to SS Australis voyage from Southampton to Melbourne, 1969-70 This collection of paper ephemera relates to the southbound voyage 26 of the Chandris liner SS Australis from Southampton to Melbourne in September-October 1970. It includes embarkation information for passengers, an illustrated dictionary, menus and a near-complete collection of the daily shipboard newsletter, Seascape, which contained information about shipboard activities, drills and world news. The collection provides an insight into

4 Appendixes 3 Selected

aquisitions to the National Maritime Collection

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20th- century shipboard life on one of the last regular passenger services from Britain to Australia. The largest of the Chandris liners, SS Australis is still remembered with great affection by many British migrants who arrived in Australia on assisted passages after World War 2.

Maps and charts

Tools and equipment Pocket drawing set, early 19th century Conveniently contained in a flip top case, this fine set of drawing instruments was designed to fit in a pocket or bag. Instruments such as these were common to a range of professions, including engineering, surveying and navigation, and were popular in the late 18th and early 19th centuries.

Occidentalior Tractus Indiarum Orientalium, 1675 Beautifully detailed and decorated, this chart of the Indian Ocean shows the adjacent coasts, islands and hazards encountered by ships trading between Europe and Asia.

Trophies, medals, stamps and coins Various Australian fishing and swimming fobs and a rowing medallion, 1905-69 1. These fobs were amateur aquatic sporting prizes awarded in the Victorian coastal town of Port Albert between 1905 and 1931 They reflect the importance of sporting clubs - especially fishing and swimming clubs - to the economic and social life of Australian coastal communities. The Port Albert Fishing Club lobbied the Victorian government to regulate angling and protect the rights of local fishermen. 2. The 1969 King's Cup rowing medallion was designed by Donald L Allnut, struck by Stokes Ltd of Melbourne, and commissione'd by the Australian Amateur Rowing Council. The 50th anniversary Men’s Eights rowing event and the Jubilee Regatta were held on the Burnett River in Queensland on 25-26 April 1969, which was won by the Victorian team. Each team member was given a medallion, and a thousand of the medallions were also struck for sale to the public as souvenirs for $5 each.

Vessels, parts and accessories Greg Noll demonstration paddleboard, 1956 Of all the racing paddle boards, this is one of the most historically significant used by Greg Noll, when he was part of the USA team participating in demonstration sports at the 1956 Melbourne Olympic Games. The Hawaiian and Californian lifeguards also competed at the International and Australian Surf Championship carnival at Torquay Beach in November 1956.

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Gervaise Purcell Photographic Collection, 1950s This Graflex Crown Graphic camera and accessories were used in the 1950s by fashion photographer Gervaise Purcell (1919-1999) and joins a collection of his swimwear fashion photographs in the National Maritime Collection, which were donated by the Purcell family. Purcell worked as a commercial photographer for the Monte Luke Studio in Sydney before opening his own studio in 1952. His images for clients - including swimwear manufacturers such as Jantzen and retailers David Jones and Hordern Brothers - blended modernity with Australian beach culture, carefree leisure and a touch of luxury. Purcell used this Graflex Crown Graphic camera, which took large-format sheet film, with a tripod-mounted flash gun. The camera could be hand held, and featured a strong, compact box, flexible bellows, easily interchanged lenses, a ground glass focusing screen and an optical viewfinder.

Miscellaneous memorabilia Captain Meaburn memorabilia, c 1910 A collection of memorabilia from Captain John Elliot Meaburn, who was captain of the SS Wyreema when it collided with the SS Currajong on 9 March 1910. The SS Currajong sank in Sydney Harbour and is now a popular diving site. The memorabilia includes Meaburn’s binoculars, with his name on the leather case, his telescope, pictures of the SS Wyreema and of Captain Meaburn, and a book with photographs and signatures. The decorative leather-bound book is still in its original oak box. John Konrads’ swimming apparel and memorabilia, 1950s-60s John Konrads (bom 1942) was a Latvian immigrant who, with his family, came to Australia in 1949 as a refugee following World War 2. Konrads trained with his sister lisa and both became teenage swimming sensations. They became poster children for the ‘Beautiful Balts’ immigration campaign. This collection of material includes personal apparel, programs, notes, awards and medals relating to John Konrads’ competitive career at various NSW, Australian, Commonwealth and Olympic championship events. At the peak of his career, between 1957 and 1960, Konrads broke more than 20 world records in a range of distances. Other material in the collection represents his life beyond swimming, and includes documents and recordings from his brief television career.


Appendix ix |

Donors to the National Maritime Collection

Donations 2011-12 Donations approved by director 1 July 2011-30 June 2012, Deed of Gift returned Adventure Ecology Plastiki educational display kit Portable educational display developed in conjunction with the Plastiki Pacific Ocean crossing in 2010. The Plastikts catamaran hulls were constructed from 12,500 used 2 litre PET drink bottles and the rest of the vessel was almost entirely built from recycled plastic materials. Australian Electoral Commission Collection of paper-based material relating to the referendum for independence in East Timor This collection of paper-based material relates to the 1999 United Nations sponsored referendum for independence in East Timor. It includes two ‘how to vote’ pamphlets produced by the United Nations Mission in East Timor (UNAMET) and two unused ballot papers asking voters to accept or reject the proposed special autonomy for East Timor within the Republic of Indonesia. Layne Beachley Layne Beachley surfing memorabilia Layne Beachley surfed to victory on this surfboard and wore this rash vest in the 1999 Sunsmart Classic at Bells Beach, Victoria. She is the most successful women’s surfer to date and has won the Association of Professional Surfer Women’s World Surfing title a record seven times, inspiring many to take up the sport. Shirley Byrne Diary of Miss Ruth Mannington, an English stewardess on RMS Rangitane This diary was kept by Miss Ruth Mannington, an English stewardess on RMS Rangitane. It contains photographs, newspaper clippings and an account of events which took place from when Rangitane sailed from Auckland, New Zealand, on 24 November 1940, to its shelling by German raiders in the Pacific on 27 November 1940, and the transfer of survivors to Emirau Island and Australia in December 1940-January 1941. Graham Cooper Allied Naval Signal book Allied Naval Signal Book, ACP175 series, published in 1951 This is an example of the international naval signal code adopted by allied navies after the formation of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation (NATO) in 1949.

Roger Cooper Heraldic china figure of World War 1 British submarine E4 Piece of souvenir heraldic china in the shape of the Royal Navy submarine E4. E4 distinguished itself at the Battle of Heligoland in 1914 but was later involved in an accident with a second British submarine that resulted in the loss of all crew. The Australian submarines AE1 and AE2 were E class submarines. Estate of Michael O’Flynn Eight items from the Michael O’Flynn bequest Produced by Wedgwood, this series of luncheon plates celebrates some of the great American sailing ships of the 19th century. Known for their innovative design and speed, the American clipper ships greatly reduced sailing times and allowed goods to be transported more quickly than ever before. Also produced by Wedgwood is the dinner plate commemorating the launch of USS Enterprise CVA(N) 65 (now CVN-65), the world’s first nuclear powered aircraft carrier and the eighth US naval vessel to bear the name. Tammy Foy Six photographs depicting HMA Ships Stuart, Australia. Oxley, Yarra, Sydney and Canberra Collection of six official naval photographs of HMA Ships Stuart (I), Australia (II), Oxley (I), Yarra (II), Sydney (II) and Canberra. All six served during World War 2. Jim Grace HMS Kanimbla ship’s company portrait This photograph from August 1941 shows HMS Kanimbla’s captain, W L G Adams RN, officers and men with a Nazi swastika flag and the lifebuoy souvenired from the Hohenfels, a German ship captured by the allied naval forces led by Kanimbla, at the Iranian port of Bandar Shahpur. Eugenie Greig Photographs and documents from the Danahay family relating to Garden Island The Danahay family and Neil Murray histories, written by donor Eugenie Greig, tell the fascinating history of the Danahays (Eugenie’s grandparents) and their lives on Garden Island and environs as a naval family in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

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Elaine Grierson Collection of souvenirs relating to travel by the Grierson family, 1960s This collection of souvenirs relates to voyages made by the Grierson family in the 1960s. HMAS Vampire Association Officer's cummerbund - HMAS Vampire Not officially issued, cummerbunds with special motifs and colour were generally the decision of the mess committee of the ship’s wardroom. This example bears an embroidered symbol of HMAS Vampire, the vampire bat. CM DR Ivan M Ingham AM, RAN HMAS Toowoomba Yearbook 2009 This 2009 yearbook is a pictorial record of the deployment history of HMAS Toowoomba, edited and compiled by her commander, CM DR Ivan Ingham, and the on-board chaplain, Stephen Gunther. The frigate was deployed on her second mission to the Middle East Area of Operations (MEAO), for Operation Slipper. The ship’s role was to contribute to the international campaign against terrorism, assist in efforts to combat piracy in the Gulf of Aden and to support maritime security in the MEAO. Anne Jackson Memorabilia of Lieutenant Teresa Jackson Royal Australian Navy ensign and order of service from the funeral of LEUT Teresa Joy Jackson, which was held on 13 February 2004 at the Naval Chapel, Garden Island, Fleet Base East, Sydney. Jean Jehan Collection of four model boats made by Eric Jehan These four model boats - a sailing ship, navy ship, submarine and Sydney ferry - were built by Eric Jehan, who migrated from Guernsey to Australia on the Orient liner Orsova in 1928. Kathryn Jones Lucas Membership Badge, Sydney Marine Benefit Society Membership badge of the Sydney Marine Benefit Society. Naomi Landau Samuel and Lyla Landau Collection This material includes ships’ crests and plaques given as gifts during official visits, and ceremonial items from the launching of vessels and projects, as well as an official Naval Board hat and photographs. The items were collected during the high-level public service career of Samuel Landau, CBE (1915-83), who was Secretary of the Department of the Navy from 1963 to 1973. Paul Leaudais Australian home made cane fishing rod 1942-43 and Steelite fishing reel late 1940s This is an example of a homemade three piece cane fishing rod used for recreational angling on Sydney Harbour in the early 1940s. Such rods were a cheaper alternative to manufactured fishing gear and an example of making do on the homefront during World War 2. The Steelite Nottingham style reel was the most popular of all Australian made fishing reels. Between 1931 and 1987 over one million reels were produced.

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Michael Maxwell America’s Cup challenger Gretel promotional drinking cup 1962 This water cup promotes Australia’s first America’s Cup challenge in 1962. It lists the crew and other squad members and depicts the Australian 12-Metre challenger Gretel. Sir Frank Packer headed the Australian syndicate representing the Royal Sydney Yacht Squadron. The Australian 12-Metre yacht Gretel (KA1) was designed by Alan Payne and built by Lars Halvorsen Sons Pty Ltd at their Ryde boatyard. It was skippered by Jock Sturrock and crewed by R B Anderson, A R Belyea, C G Betts, L A Cole, R R Dickson, D W Fairfax, T R Gowland, M Halvorsen, T Halvorsen, T Hammond, FJ S McNulty and W B Northam. Gretel raced against the American defender Weatherly in a series of five races. Weatherly defeated Grete/4-1. Simon Menlove A collection of ephemera from Desmond A Menlove’s merchant shipping career A collection of ephemera associated with Desmond A Menlove’s merchant shipping career from the 1930s to the 1950s. Dorothy and Matthew Moore Matthew and Dorothy Moore Collection The Moore, Pittard, Gillett and Ballantine families migrated to Australia from the farmlands of Scotland and Somerset in the 1850s. Like most poorer families, the cost of migration was beyond their means and they travelled as assisted migrants, destined to be assigned to employers when they arrived in Tasmania and Victoria. These clothes and personal items are delicate and tangible reminders of the families’ life on the land and their association with Victoria’s Western District between 1861 and 1920. Judy Moyes Shell motor spirit crate from Robert Falcon Scott's Terra Nova expedition, 1910-1913 Shell provided fuel for the motorised sledges, a new Antarctic transport method pioneered by Scott, and it was carried in crates made especially for the expedition. The crates were featured in some of Shell’s advertisements. P&O Australia Limited P&O Nedlloyd ephemera 1930s to 1970s Items include menus and advertising material from P&O Australia relating to P&O Nedlloyd. P&O Cruises Australia Tableware A collection of stainless steel tableware from the Sitmar Line, including a sugar bowl, dish, salt and pepper holder, knives and forks.


Phillip Ramsbottom

RAN commemorative port and scotch bottles, and biscuit tin These commemorative items were produced to celebrate various anniversaries and events in the history of the Royal Australian Navy (RAN) - including the 75th anniversary of the RAN, the silver jubilee of HMAS Parramatta, and the 100th anniversary of the RAN. The anniversaries of the RAN mark the years since King George V granted the titles of Royal Australian Navy and Royal Australian Naval Reserve in 1911. Roger Selby Binnacle lamp from HMAS Australia (I) This binnacle lamp is believed to have been salvaged during the dismantling of HMAS Australia (I) prior to scuttling in April 1924. The scuttling was watched by the donor’s father, Dr Clive Herbert ‘Tom’ Selby. Susan Stapleton Collection of naval photographs and documents relating to naval seaman Jack Cyril Bray Series of photographs detailing the naval experiences of Jack Cyril Bray. Mr Bray served during the interwar years, between 1920 and 1929, when there was naval retrenchment worldwide as countries went through the disarmament process. Greg Thompson HMAS Vampire memorabilia HMAS Vampire's Cruise Book, covering January to June 1979, unofficially detailing the destroyer’s 1979 South-East Asian deployment from 15 January to 28 June under the command of Captain A L Beaumont. Two white T shirts, one from the Sportsmans Club and one featuring a bat in flight over the ship's number. Janette Thorne Kit bag belonging toAB William Ernest Gould Canvas kit bag belonging to Able Seaman William Ernest Gould, who served in the New South Wales Naval Brigade recruited for service in China in August 1900. Victorian, New South Wales and South Australian troops were responsible for guarding and policing Tianjin (Tientsin) and Beijing (Peking) during the Boxer Rebellion. Paul Worstead Black Fish Paul Worstead produced poster art for the rock band Mental As Anything and for Australian bands such as The Sports, Surfside 6, Magnetics and Stephen Cummings. He also did work for the independent record label, Phantom Records, and for the iconic Australian surf and street wear label Mambo Graphics Pty Ltd, as well as creating T shirts for the Inninli Store at Uluru (under the labels Jimmy Jones Souvenirs and Ashtray) and printed fabrics and manufactured garments.

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Appendix Q

5

ANMM publications

Serials Signals, quarterly magazine of the Australian National Maritime Museum, Nos. 96-99, ISSN 1033-4688,64 pp, editor Jeffrey Mellefont, published September, December, March, June. Free to Members Australian National Maritime Museum Annual Report 2010-2011 ISSN 1034-5019,156 pp, editor Jeffrey Mellefont Newsletter, monthly newsletter of the Australian National Maritime Museum Volunteers, Issues 198-210, 10 pp, editor Peter Wood, published monthly. Free to AN MM volunteers All Hands, magazine of the Australian National Maritime Museum Volunteers, Issues 76-79,28 pp, published quarterly. Free to AN MM volunteers [Issues Nos 77,78,79 were published online only]

Book Associate publisher of Heroic, Forceful and Fearless Australia's tugboat heritage by Randi Svensen, Citrus Press Sydney 2012. Hardcover, 256 pages, illustrations, index, bibliography. ISBN 9780977535644

HMB Endeavour- paper and online On-line resources were added to the circumnavigation resources and will remain as part of the permanent education resources for the vessel. For primary Years 3-4 HSIE, English, Science and Visual Arts and secondary Years 9-10 history, English and Visual Arts. Literature packages, fact sheets, classroom activities, image galleries, articles archive and on-going work on the creation of the Endeavour voyages website. Fish in Australian Art - paper and online Teacher resource and student activity education kit for primary Years 3 -6 Visual Arts, Secondary Years 7-12 Visual Arts & Design, Aboriginal Studies, Biology, Design & Technology, Marine Studies. Updated education resources for Wrecks, reefs and mermaids - paper and online Education resources for primary Years 2-6 Science & Technology and Mathematics, Years 7-10 History, Years 11-12 History and Marine Studies (archaeology) were updated with additional material for travelling purposes, including a component related to the Victorian curriculum for Levels 2 and 5 Mathematics, Science and History.

Internet Educational resource kits The Polar Times, a children’s activity trail for the exhibition Scott’s last expedition Endeavour Connect- paper and online A teaching video with classroom activity resources and teacher support documents for Years 3 -4 HSIE, Years 9-10 history, that explores the concepts of models and replicas, Cook’s voyages, life on board Endeavour, Indigenous perspectives and investigating the past through objects. Features ANMM education officers and curators with Endeavour-related objects from the National Maritime Collection. Endeavour Connect video series Student activity sheets and teacher support documents for the Endeavour Connect teaching videos for Years 3-4 HSIE and Years 9-10 history. These are available on-line and cover the concepts of models and replicas, Cook's voyages, life on board Endeavour, Indigenous perspectives and investigating the past through objects.

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Australian National Maritime Museum website www.anmm.gov.au Endeavour voyages website www.anmm.gov.aq/endeavour The Australian Register of Historic Ships www.anmm.gov.au/arhv eMuseum National Maritime Collection online www.anmm.gov.aq/emuseum The Welcome Wall www.anmm.gov.au/ww all Welcome Wall registrations, including personal histories


Appendix M 6

Staff publications

Shirani ATHTHAS • ‘HMB Endeavour: and the ship sails on’, article, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 37-39

• ‘24 years ago today

• HMB Endeavour over the top’, article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 16-17

• ‘Flashback to Brisbane 1893: disastrous floods!’, ANMM blog, 26/06/12

Geoffrey AYLING* • ‘Haughton Forrest, maritime artist’, article, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 21-24

Roger COOPER* • 'Busy week for museum MMAPSS intern', article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 54

Claire BADDELEY* • ‘Whaling in Jervis Bay: from commodity to conservation', article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 42-45

Penny CRI NO • ‘Maritime history publishing booms and the winners are ... article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 40-41

Nick BURNINGHAM* • ‘Sewing a ship for Sindbad', article, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 40-45

Penny CUTHBERT • Oskar Speck: 50,000 Kilometres by Kayak, booklet, Australian National Maritime Museum, 2011

Nicole CAMA • Object of the Week: ‘Gnung-a Gnung-a’s story - the first Aboriginal Australian to visit America’, ANMM blog, 18/02/12

and Stephen SCHEDING • ‘Fish in Australian art', article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 4-17

• Object of the Week: ‘Your country needs you', ANMM blog, 02/03/12 • Object of the Week: The mermaid from Marrickville’, ANMM blog, 16/03/12 • Object of the Week: ‘Voyage into the unknown: the beautiful white dress’, ANMM blog, 29/03/12 • Object of the Week: ‘A sailor’s woe and a heroic maiden’, ANMM blog, 17/04/12 • ‘Australian troops marched the streets of Sydney', ANMM blog, 24/04/12

ANMM blog, 05/06/12

• Through the eyes of a 13-year-old’, ANMM blog, 13/06/12

Wendy DYSON • ‘Connected by coral: six degrees of separation in maritime history’, article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 4-11 Robin ELLIOTT* • ‘Sydney Flying Squadron: the coloured sails club’, article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 36-41 Dr Nigel ERSKINE • ‘Prestige, passion and the great game: stories behind the printed word', article, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 12-17

• Object of the Week: ‘The horrors of the deep', ANMM blog, 01/05/12

• ‘Cook relics - real and imagined', on-line publication of conference paper, http//www.nla.gov.au/events/ cooks-treasures/speakers.html (24/02/12)

• ‘Hidden gems rediscovered - Wharf 7 comes to life with stories of Australia's maritime past’, ANMM blog, 10/05/12

Dr Kevin FEWSTER* • ‘NMM Greenwich update: new Sammy Ofer wing opens', article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 38-43

• Object of the Week: ‘Batavia - mutiny, madness and murder’, ANMM blog, 15/05/12

Daina FLETCHER • 'Conference on Indigenous watercraft in 2012’, article, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 56

• ‘Saltwater Boatmen - meet Keith Vincent Smith’, ANMM blog, 24/05/12 • ‘Fashions on the harbour: fox furs and cloche hats', ANMM blog, 28/05/12 • 'Annette Kellerman: the mermaid from Marrickville’, article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 60-61

• ‘NAWI - Exploring Australia's Indigenous watercraft: call for papers for conference 30 May to 1 June 2012’, article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 56 • ‘A most idiosyncratic artefact’, article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 54-55

• ‘Day one: NAWI conference - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’, AN MM blog, 01/06/12

Stephen GAPPS • ‘Sydney Harbour reimagined’, book review of Five Bells, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 54

• ‘Day two: NAWI conference - exploring Australia's Indigenous watercraft', ANMM blog, 01/06/12

• ‘Mr Bligh's bad grammar’, book review of In Bligh’s Hand, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011) :55

4 Appendixes

6 Staff publications and exhibitions

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• 'Cockatoo Island, Sydney, Australia', international review, The Public Historian, National Council on Public History, University of California Press, Vol 33 (02/06/11): 145-152 • ‘HMB Endeavour in the tropics’, article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 12-14 • ‘Object ofthe Month - Navigation chart for the Darling River’, ANMM blog, 24/11/11 • Book review of The Last Knight: A biography of General Sir Phillip Bennett AC KBE DSOfor The Journal ofthe Royal Australian Historical Society, Vol 97 (Dec 2011) • ‘Australian pirate tales’, article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 22-26 • Book review of The Shipbuilders and Ships of Georges River and Botany Bay 1810-1900for Phanfare Professional Historian’s Association (NSW), No 251 (Mar-Apr 2012) • ‘The sea as central as can be’, book review of The Novel and the Sea, The Unnatural History of the Sea and The Sea: a cultural history, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 58-59 • 'Nawi news: display of historic images’, ANMM blog, 03/04/12 • ‘Seaing through the Past: postmodern histories and the maritime metaphor in contemporary Anglophone fiction’, book review for Historical Justice & Memory Research Network, Swinburne University, Melbourne (09/05/12) • ‘Canoes light up on the harbour’, ANMM blog, 23/05/12 • ‘Rough as bags of pearl shell’, book review of The Last Pearling Lugger: a pearl diver's story', Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 56-58 Prof John GASCOIGNE* • 'The master mariner revisited’, book review of Captain Cook - Master of the Seas, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 57 Fiona HARPER* • HMB Endeavour, voyage of reconciliation', article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 16-17 Lauris HARPER • ‘Pirrama and Pyrmont for pupils', article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 6-14 • ' Whale Song: home on the wave’, article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 20-23 Kieran HOSTY • 'Finding the Royal Charlotte', article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 18-19 • ‘Collections - extending timber cabin bed’, article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 56 • 'The wreck of the Royal Charlotte - convicts, soldiers and a couple of emus’, newsletter ofthe Australasian Institute for Maritime Archaeology, 19/03/2012 • 'An emigrant’s extending timber cabin bed’, Antiques and Art in New South Wales, May 2012

Kevin JONES* • ‘Australian Maritime Museum Council’, article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 63 Adrienne KABOS • ‘Canberra - the Griffin vision in the 21st century’, 8 minute educational web video, http://www. griffinsociety.org and http://www.youtube.com, May 2012 Veronica KOOYMAN • The Egyptian Diaspora’, Tales from the Welcome Wall article, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 48-49 • ‘A Ghost Story’, Tales from the Welcome Wall article, Signals 96 (Sept-Nov 2011): 48-49 • 'Against a sea of troubles', Tales from the Welcome Wall article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 52-53 • ‘From Russia with love’, Tales from the Welcome Wall article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 54-55 • ‘Living Fairbridge’s dream’, Tales from the Welcome Wall article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 50-51 Dr Ian MacLEOD* • Two Fremantle maritime museums’, article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 44-49 Jeffrey MELLEFONT • editor, Signals (quarterly journal ofthe Australian National Maritime Museum), Nos. 96 (Sep-Nov 2011)-99 (Jun-Aug 2012) • editor, Australian National Maritime Museum Annual Report 2010-2011 • ‘Endeavour to shine at Perth 2011’, article, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 59 • ‘Museum celebrates twenty years’, aticle, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 24-25 • ‘Sydney Model Shipbuilders Club Inc’, article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 55 • ‘Endeavour voyage partner to track turtles’, article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 59 • ‘Jane Bennett, artist and industrial history warrior', article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 15 • ‘H20 under the microscope this summer’, article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 37-38 • 'Jervis Bay whaling research project', article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 47 • ‘A well-seasoned history', book review of Spice Islands - the history, romance and adventure ofthe spice trade over2000years, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 56 • ‘Craving sustainable seafood’, article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 59 • ‘Nicole wins Orion Expeditions’ Antarctic voyage of a lifetime’, article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 63 ■ ‘Farewell to an old hand’, article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 63 ■ ‘HMB Endeavour: transit of Venus 2012', article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 9 • ‘An interview with Captain Ross Mattson’, article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 10-11

120

4 Appendixes

6 Staff publications


• ‘Museum Moments competition winners', article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 62 • Cited in eBook Nor the years condemn by Justin Sheedy 2011 ISBN: 9781465725950 http://www.smashwords. corr|/books/view/87708 Natasha MOONEY* • ‘HMB Endeavour: Taronga Zoo goes to sea’, article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 18-20 Vicki NORTHEY • 'Message to Members', column, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 31 Di OSMOND • ‘Message to Members', column, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 30 Claire PALMER • ‘Message to Members’, column, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 27 • ‘Message to Members’, column, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 29 David PAYNE • ‘Paddles, Sails and Steamers - new additions to the ARHV', article, Signals 95 (June-Aug 2011): 46 • ‘From kayaks to cruisers to coastal ketches - new additions to the ARHV’, article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 44-45 • ‘AR HV on the world stage’, article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 47 • ‘Heroes of war, the America’s Cup and Olympic games - new additions to the ARHV', article, Signals 97 (Dec-Feb 2012): 48-49 • ‘Aussie icons and ocean racing legends - new additions to the ARHV', article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 50-52 • ‘Building Bark canoes, a revival and a new understanding’, article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 12-17 • 'From sewn bark to a classic Fife cutter - new additions to the ARHV’, article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 52-54 Peter PLOWMAN* • ‘Titanic: a ship of myth and legend’, article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 24-26 Frances PRENTICE • ‘Antarctica 100 years Mawson & Scott’, research guide, ANMM website (Jul 2011) • ‘Titanic', research guide, ANMM website (Feb 2012) Bill RICHARDS • ‘Edwin Fox: respect for age’, article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 46-49 Peter ROUT • The AMMC meets at Mannum', article, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 57 • ‘Thistle sets sail on Gaffers Day’, article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 58 Dr Morgan SANT* • ‘... great things grow: Lady Denman Maritime Museum’, article, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 42-47

Stephen SCHEDING and Penny CUTHBERT • ‘Fish in Australian art', article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 4-17 Holly SHALDERS • ‘HMB Endeavour: behind the scenes’, article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 4-9 Lindsey SHAW • ‘Historic RAN ships in Australia - the first century’, article, Signals 96 (Sept-Nov 2011): 18-21 • 'Short, sharp bursts of history’, book review of Shipwrecks ofthe Southern Seas, Signals 99 (June-Aug 2012): 55 • ‘A tribute to AE2 - Australia’s heroic WWI submarine’, ANMM blog, 02/13/H • ‘How to park a lightship’, AN M M blog, 17/13/11 • Two unusual artefacts from the wreck of the Dunbar', ANMM blog, 33/03/12 • ‘Hearts, flowers and bluebirds for Valentine’s Day’, ANMM blog, 2/02/12 • ‘Discover love in the museum... AN M M blog, 14/02/12 • ‘Ron & Valerie Taylor collection’, ANMM blog, 03/02/12 • ‘Women in the Navy’, AN M M blog, 29/02/12 • ‘A silver reminder of World War I’, ANMM blog, 02/04/12 • ‘Sydney under attack!’, AN M M blog, 13/05/12 • ‘Submarine Onslow sets sail’, ANMM blog, 18/05/12 • ‘Sam & Lyla Landau collection', ANMM blog, 05/06/12 IngerSHEIL • ‘Titanic Valour: the Life of Fifth Officer Harold Lowe', book, The History Press, United Kingdom, 2012 • Book review, Titanic Captain: the life of Edward John Smith, Encyclopedia Titanic, http//www.encyclopediatitanica.org, 18/03/12 • ‘Harold Lowe: the life of a Titanic hero’, article, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 28-30 • ‘Oh to be in England: Titanic memorial cruise’, ANMM blog, 07/04/12 • ‘Setting Sail: Titanic memorial cruise', ANMM blog, 09/04/12 • Turning Around: Titanic memorial cruise’, ANMM blog, 13/04/12 • 'AtSea: 77tan/cmemorial cruise’, ANMM blog, 13/04/12 • ‘13-14 April: Titanic memorial cruise', ANMM blog, 13/04/12 • ‘Centennial of the loss of RMS Titanic’, ANMM blog, 16/04/12 • ‘15-16 April: Titanic memorial cruise’, ANMM blog, 23/04/12 • Book review, Gilded Lives, Fatal Voyage, Encyclopedia Titanic, http//www.encyclopedia-titanica.org, 13/06/12 • Cited in Gilded Lives, Fatal Voyage, Hugh Brewster, Crown Publishers, New York, 2012

4 Appendixes

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121


Elin SIMONSSON* • ‘Scott’s last Antarctic expedition: a tale of science and human endeavour', article, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 2-11 Margaret SMITH* • Tantalising first-hand glimpses from our past’, book review of The Art of the First Fleet, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 58-59 Mariko SMITH • ‘Collections to connections: insights of an intern', article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 18-21 Kevin SUMPTION • ‘Bearings’, Director's column, Signals 98 (Mar-May 2012): 2-3 • ‘Bearings’, Director’s column, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 3 Randi SVENSEN* • ‘The first Australian tugboats’, extract from Heroic, Forceful and Fearless: Australia's tugboat heritage, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 36-41 • ‘Voyaging into Australia’s tugboat heritage’, article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 42-43 Prof Paul TAQON* • ‘On the rocks: ships at Aboriginal rock-art sites’, article, Signals 99 (Jun-Aug 2012): 22-29 Kim TAO • The Tampa crisis -1 0 years on’, AN MM blog, 16/08/11 • ‘Tampa and SIEVX: ten years on’, article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 22-23 • 'Around the world with Janet Stevenson’, article, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 50-52 • 'Around the world with Janet Stevenson’, article, Antiques & Art in New South Wales (Sep-Dee 2011): 40 • ‘InthespotlightattheANMM: Tampa and SIEV X ten years on’, article, Antiques & Art in New South Wales (Sep-Dee 2011): 39 • ‘Designingthe SIEVX memorial’, ANMM blog, 29/09/11 • ‘Tampa, SI EV X marked by museum', article, Lloyd's List Australia, 0 3 / li/ ll • Cited in Tanya Evans, The forgotten Australians remembered’, History Australia Vol 8 No 3 (Dec 2011): 202-204 • ‘Reflection, remembering and reunion - the child migration message board', Dacorum Heritage Trust, Berkhamsted, UK, 28/03/12 • ‘Restoring hope and a fishing boat called Freedom', ANMM blog, 14/06/12

* Articles from distinguished contributors or museum associates, commissioned and edited for the quarterly journal Signals

122

4 Appendixes

6 Staff publications

Caroline WHITLEY • ‘Rare atlases: a conservator’s perspective', article, Signals 95 (Jun-Aug 2011): 18-19 Mary-Louise WILLIAMS • ‘Bearings’, Director’s column, Signals 96 (Sep-Nov 2011): 2 • ‘Bearings’, Director’s column, Signals 97 (Dec 2011-Feb 2012): 2-5


Appendix

D Staff conference papers, lectures and talks

Michael CRAYFORD • 'National cultural policy workshop’, Council of Humanities and Social Sciences (CHASS), panel speaker, 02/08/11 • ‘Policy workshop, towards submission to the National Cultural Policy’, Council of Humanities and Social Sciences (CHASS), convener and presenter, 02/08/11 • ‘National cultural policy workshop’, Council of Humanities and Social Sciences (CHASS), panel speaker, Parramatta, 02/08/11 • ‘National Historic Shipwrecks’, delegates meeting, 08/11 • ‘Digital Culture Public Sphere Live Event’, organised by Senator Kate Lundy 10/11 • 'EU Culture Forum’, at the Australia Council, 10/11 • 'National Historic Shipwrecks', delegates meeting, 22/02/12 • ‘Australian Innovation’, launch, 20/04/12 • ‘Expanding conversations: social innovation, arts and anti-racism', seminar, 15/05/12 Penny CUTHBERT • Volunteer guide training for Fish in Australian Art 03-13/04/12 • FOH/Security training for Fish in Australian Art 02-16/04/12 Dr Nigel ERSKINE • ‘Duyfken and the Dutch explorers’, lecture, ANMM Members program, 28/08/11 • 'Cook relics - real and imagined’, conference paper, National Library of Australia, Cook’s Treasures seminar, 24/02/12 • 'HMCS Mermaid, conference paper, Australian Maritime Museums Council, 25/02/12 • ‘UK and India study trip’, ANMM lunchtime talk, 27/04/12 • ‘Corrosion’, tour and lecture at Dunbar site and Hornby Light, WEA lecture series, 16/05/12 Martin FASSIER • AQUA: A Journey into the World of Water, Members preview, 02/12/11 Daina FLETCHER • ‘The photographic history of work - all in a day's work’, speech at launch and opening of photographic prize, ANMM, 20/10/11 • ‘Exhibition development on a shoestring’, session chair, ‘Above and Below the Waves’, Australian Maritime Museums Council annual conference 24-25/02/12

• Housekeeping and conference overview, ‘Nawi exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’, 3V05/12 • ‘Canoe collections’, session chairandANMM presentation, ‘Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’, 30/05-01/06/2012 and Alan EDENBOROUGH • ‘The Odd Couple Revisited’, conference paper, ‘Above and Below the Waves’, Australian Maritime Museums Council annual conference, 24-25/02/12 Jeffrey FLETCHER • ‘Get real - a practical approach to teaching archaeology to school students’, lecture, Teaching Archaeology to Kids: in and out ofthe classroom', symposium, The Big Dig, Sydney, 29/05/12 Stephen GAPPS • ‘Endeavour circumnavigation', public lecture, Cooktown Museum, 08/07/2011 • ‘Endeavour circumnavigation’, keynote dinner speech, the Endeavour replica visit, Cooktown Sovereign Resort, 08/07/11 • ‘From The Hungry Mile to Barangaroo: nostalgia and the transformation ofthe working harbour’, 'Water's Heritage’, ICOMOS/National Trust annual conference, Melbourne, 27-30/10/11 • ‘International Talk like a Pirate Day’, public lecture for North Sydney Heritage Group, i/09/11 Jeff HODGSON and Phillip McKENDRICK • 'Restoration of MB 172’, illustrated talk and tour, 04/10 & 13/12/11 Kieran HOSTY • ‘Dunbar-The Melancholy Wreck', lecture, Sydney Water Employees, 18/10/11 • ‘A passage to India - the Royal Charlotte shipwreck', lecture, Heritage Council of NSW, 09/02/12 • ‘Convicts, troops and emus - the story ofthe Royal Charlotte', talk, ANMM Volunteers, 08/03/12 • ‘Maritime museums and maritime archaeology', lecture, Archaeology Department, School of Philosophical & Historical Inquiry, University of Sydney, 19/04/12 • ‘Collections, obsessions and the Dunbar', lecture, Archaeology Department, School of Philosophical & Historical Inquiry, University of Sydney, 19/04/12 • ‘Curating Titanic’, talk, Titanic anniversary lecture and panel discussion, ANMM Members program, 06/05/12

4 Appendixes

7 Staff conference papers, lectures and talks

123


• 'The Ettalong Foreshore Heritage Study’, talk, Maritime Archaeology Advisory Panel and NSW Water Police, 10/05/12

• 'Indigenous watercraft research’, presentation, Spring Bay Maritime and Discovery Centre, Triabunna, Tasmania, 03-04/09/11

• The Titanic - its importance in maritime history’, Skype question and answer session, Ravenswood School for Girls, 14/05/12

• Workshop on building nawi tied-bark canoes for Ulladulla Local Aboriginal Land Council, instructor, Ulladulla, NSW 09/05/12

• ‘A Passage to India - the wreck ofthe Royal Charlotte’, Heritage NSW Diving into History seminar series, 23/05/12

• The ARHV - five years on’, presentation, AMMC Conference, 24-25/02/12

• The Charlotte medal’, talk, AN MM Volunteers, 20/06/12 Matt LEE • 'Retail outlook in Australia 2012 and how to stay ahead’, lecture, Museum Shops Association of Australia national conference, 14/09/11 • ‘Book buying, publishing and its future in our industry’, lecture, Museum Shops Association of Australia national conference, 14/09/11 Jonathan LONDON • Talkonconservation.ANMM Members program, 18/11/U • ‘Mermaid and wreck reef shipwreck objects’, delivery of conference paper written by Rebecca Dallwitz to the AMMC conference, 23-25/02/12 and Phillip McKENDRICK • Hosted AUSHeritage study tour of conservation facilities and the fleet, coordinated by Ian Cook, for conservation experts from the Ministry of Culture and Tourism - the Republic of Indonesia: comparative study tour on conservation methodology and conservation management Phillip McKENDRICK and Jeff HODGSON • ‘Restoration of MB 172’, illustrated talk and tour, 04/10 & 13/12/11 Ross MATTSON • Transit of Venus’, talk on HMB Endeavour's voyage to Lord Howe Island, 17/06/12 Jeffrey MELLEFONT • 'Against the East Monsoon: by yacht from Kuala Lumpur to Darwin’, lecture to Sydney Indonesian Study Circle, UTS Campus, 5/10/11 • ‘Signals, taking Australian maritime heritage to the world', presentation to Editors in Cultural Institutions, Australian Museum, 8/6/12 Julie O’CONNOR • ‘A test sequence to determine the effects of consolidants on Sydney sandstone buildings’, paper delivered to NSW branch members ofthe Australian Institute for the Conservation of Cultural Materials, 21/09/11 David PAYNE • ‘Indigenous Watercraft Research', presentation, Vincentia High School, Jervis Bay NSW, 26/08/11 • Tasmanian rolled bark canoe display', Spring Bay Maritime and Discovery Centre, Triabunna, Tasmania, 03/09/11

124

4 Appendixes

7 Staff conference papers, lectures and talks

• The ARHV and Indigenous watercraft research’, presentation, Flinders University public lectures, Adelaide SA, 30/03/12 • The ARHV and Indigenous watercraft research’, instructor at workshop on building models of Indigenous watercraft, Flinders University, Adelaide, SA, 29-30/03/12 • Presentation and group leader for visit to Lady Denman Heritage Complex with WEA and ANMM Members, Huskisson, NSW, 05/04/12 • Workshop on building nawi tied-bark canoes for Tribal Warrior Association and National Parks and Wildlife Service NSW, instructor, Blackwattle Bay, Sydney, 09/05/12 • Workshop building model Indigenous watercraft, instructor, Alexandria Park Community School, Botany NSW, 23/05/12 • ‘Distribution and design of Indigenous watercraft’, presentation, ‘Nawi - exploring Australia's Indigenous watercraft’, 31/05-01/06/12 • ‘Hands On’, a workshop on Indigenous watercraft, chair and presentation, ‘Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’, 31/05-01/06/12 Jackson PELLOW • ‘Audiences don't read anymore. They watch!’, lecture, ‘Communicating the Museum’ conference, Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, USA, 28/06/12 Frances PRENTICE • Study visit and talk to Mount Druitt TAFE Library Diploma students, 19/10/11 • Study visit and talk to Wollongong TAFE Library Diploma students, 14/05/12 & 22/06/12 Stephen SCHEDING • ‘Fish in Australian Art, curator-led tour, 28/06/12 Lindsey SHAW • 'Scott’s Last Expedition', two lectures, Orion Expeditions, 05/07/11 • ‘Scott's Last Expedition’, training talk and tour, ANMM Volunteers, 09/08/11 • ‘Scott's Last Expedition', talk and tour, ANMM Members program, 12/08/11 • ‘HMAS Sydneyvs HSK Kormoran', talk, Shark Bay Primary School, 15/08/11 • ‘Scott’s Last Expedition’, Auslan guided tour, 03/09/11 • ‘Australian historic naval ships and museums', conference paper, Historic Naval Ships Association, 15/09/11


• ‘Australia's submarine history: where are they now?’, conference paper, Historic Naval Ships Association, 16/09/11

Mary-Louse WILLIAMS • MC and speaker at Welcome Wall unveiling ceremony, ANMM, 18/09/11

• ‘Scott's Last Expedition’, highlights tour, WEA, 12/10/11

• MC and speaker at International Maritime Day function, ANMM, 27/09/11

• ‘Scott's Last Expedition’, talk and tour, ANMM Members program 14/10/11

• Speaker at Kra/t memorial service, ANMM, 11/11/11

• ‘Naval service in Australian waters’, talk, HMAS Kuttabul Writers, 04/11/11

• MC and speaker at AN MM Members’ Christmas lunch, Sydney Convention Centre, 27/11/11

• ‘AN MM collections and displays', tour and talk, Defence Delegation from High Commission of India, 19/05/12

• Speaker and guest of honour at Naval Officers Club lunch, NSW Parliament House, 15/12/11

• ‘Japanese midget submarine attack’, talk & harbour tour, ANMM Members program, 02/06/12 and Frank THOMPSON • ‘De-collecting the Collection’, conference paper, Historic Naval Ships Association 16/09/11 IngerSHEIL • ‘Designing the Exotic: Orientalism in Art Deco Fashion’, talk, Otago Settlers’ Museum, Dunedin, NZ, 14/08/11 • ‘Life on the Titanic’, illustrated talk and panel discussion ANMM Members program, 06/05/12 Kevin SUMPTION • Delivered welcome to Australian Maritime Museums Council (AMMC) conference, ANMM, 23/02/12 • MC and welcoming remarks at Members lecture; Tim Costello guest speaker, 29/02/12 • Speaker at civic reception for HMB Endeavour, Council Chambers, Hobart, 23/03/12 • Host and speaker at ‘Meet the new director' Members functions, 04 & 12/04/12 • MC and speaker at return of HMB Endeavour, 21/05/12 • MC and speaker at Welcome Wall unveiling ceremony, ANMM, 27/05/12 • Introduction and welcome to participants, ‘Nawi exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’; presented ARHV certificates, 30/05/12 Kim TAO • ‘Silent histories: refugee and child migrant voices at the Australian National Maritime Museum’, conference paper, ‘Peopling the Past: Private Lives, Public Histories and the Museum’, National Maritime Museum, Greenwich, UK, 22/07/11 • ‘On their own - Britain's child migrants’, guided tour, Immigration Museum, Melbourne, 12/10/11 • ‘On their own - Britain’s child migrants’, speaker at official opening, Immigration Museum, Melbourne, 12/10/11 • ‘Developing On their own - Britain’s child migrants', forum paper, ‘Britain’s Child Migrants' Good Weekend Reader Event, Immigration Museum, Melbourne, 31/03/12 • ‘On their own - Britain’s child migrants', floor talk, Western Australian Maritime Museum, Fremantle, 18/05/12

4 Appendixes

7 Staff conference papers, lectures and talks

125


Appendix I

8

Staff media appearances

ShiraniATHTHAS • ‘Reintroduction of general entry fees’, interview with ABC 702 Radio Weekends, 14/11/U

• ‘History of Endeavour replica’, interview, ABC Radio (Perth), 13/10/11

• ‘AQUA - A Journey into the world of water', YouTube video, 2 5 / li/ ll

• interview with ABC News 24,25/10/11

• ‘Fish in Australian art, YouTube video, 04/04/12 • ‘Remembering Titanic’, interview with ABC 702 Radio, 09/04/12 • ‘Remembering Titanic', interview with Ben Fordham, Radio 2GB, 09/04/12

• interview with Channel 10,25/10/11 • interview with Radio 2UE (Sydney), 25/10/11 • interview with ABC Queensland Statewide Radio (Brisbane), 25/10/11 • interview with ABC 702 Radio (Sydney), 26/10/11

• ‘Ons/owto visit Garden Island for drydocking’, interview with MX Sydney, 18/05/12

• interview with Radio 2UE (Sydney), 26/10/11

• ‘Ons/owto visit Garden Island for drydocking’, interview with AAP, 18/05/12

Transit of Venus:

• ‘Onslow to visit Garden Island for drydocking’, interview with Townsville Bulletin, 18/05/12

• interview with ABC 666 Radio (Canberra), 06/06/12

• ‘Fish in Australian art temporarily dosed’, interview, Sydney Morning Herald, 15/06/12 • ‘Fish in Australian art reopen’, interview, Sydney Morning Herald, 22/06/12 • ‘Fish in Australian art reopen’, interview, yourguide.com.au, 22/06/12 Endeavour circumnavigation: • interview with ABC Radio Midwest (Geraldton), 18/08/11 • interview with Radio 5AA (Adelaide), 16/02/12 • interview with ABC Radio South East NSW, 27/03/12 • interview with Grant Goldman, Radio 2SM (Sydney), 23/05/12 • interview with Radio 2DU Radio (Dubbo), 23/05/12 Penny CUTHBERT • ‘The birth ofthe bikini’, interview with Fiona Wiley, ABC Radio, 05/07/11 • ‘Fish in Australian Art, interview with Michael Muir, Radio 99.3 FM, 23/03/2012 • ‘Fish in Australian Art, interview with Nick Jarvis for Time Out Sydney, 26/04/12 and Stephen SCHEDING • ‘Indigenous work in Fish in Australian Art, interview with Alex Leggett for the National Indigenous Radio Services, 26/03/2012 Dr Nigel ERSKINE • ‘Irish Treasure ship discovered’, interview, Channel 9, 27/09/11

126

HMS Sirius on the National Heritage List:

4 Appendixes

8 Staff media appearances

• interview with ABC Radio (Hobart), 27/10/11 • interview with ABC 891 Radio (Adelaide), 06/06/12 • interview with ABC 702 Radio (Sydney), 06/06/12 • interview with ABC 612 Radio (Brisbane), 06/06/32 • ‘How to deal with a maritime artefact’, YouTube video, 07/06/12 Daina FLETCHER ‘Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’: • interview with Lloyd Wyles, Murri Voices, 4 KIG, 24/10/11 • interview with Alex Leggett, National Indigenous Radio Services, 26/03/12 • article, National Indigenous Times, 28/03/12 • conference wrap-up interview, National Indigenous Radio Services, 06/06/12 • interview with Lola Forester, Koori Radio, 06/06/12 Stephen GAPPS • ‘Endeavour too shallow, The Cooktown Local News, 14/07/2011:1 • ‘Endeavour visit dinner’, The Cooktown Local News, 14/07/2011:10 • “Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’, social media promotion video, 13/04/12 Kieran HOSTY • ‘Maroubra’s hidden gem, the wreck of the Hereward, interview, Southern Courier, 12/07/11 • ‘Deepwater salvage’, interview, Sydney Morning Herald, 27/09/11 • ‘Ethics of salvage’, interview with Richard Glover, ABC Radio Drive Time, 27/09/11


Wreck ofthe Royal Charlotte: • interview with Graham Lloyd, The Australian, 20/12/11 • interview with Cathy Vanextel, ABC Radio National, 03/01/12 • interview, Channel 7 News, 03/01/12

Ross MATTSON Endeavour circumnavigation: • interview, Cairns Post, 06/07/11 • interviews with Radio SEA FM (Cairns) News: 6 am, 7 am, 7.30 am and 8.30 am, 06/07/11

• interview, WIN TV, 03/01/12

• story, cairns.com.au, 08/07/11

• interview with Megan McEwan, Gladstone Observer, 03/01/12

• story, Cairns Post, 08/07/11

• interview, SBS Radio, 03/01/12

• radio story, syndicated to one station, 13/07/11

• radio interview, 13/07/12

• interview, Patrick Caruana, The Courier Mail, 04/01/12

• radio story, 02/08/11

• interview, Radio 4BC Brisbane, 04/01/12

• radio interview, syndicated to one station, 15/08/11

• interview with Graham Lloyd, The Australian, 05/01/12

• radio interview, syndicated to one station, 15/08/11

• interview with Nicky Fisher, Prime Radio, 06/01/12

• interview, ABC National Radio, 18/08/11

• interview, Radio National, 10/01/12

• interview, Wl N (Perth), 29/08/11

• article, Gladstone Observer, 11/01/12

• interview, GWN 7 (Perth), 29/08/11

• interview, Zinc Radio (Cairns), 11/01/12

• interview with Vanessa Mills, ABC Radio (Broome), 30/08/11

• interview with Jacqui Mackay, ABC Capricornia, 17/01/12 • interview, SBS Radio, 20/01/12

• interview, ABC News 24,13/09/11

• interview, The Australian, 20/01/12

• radio story, syndicated to nine stations, 15/09/11

• interview with Megan McEwan, Gladstone Observer, 20/ 01/12

• interview, ABC News Radio, 20/01/12

• interview, Northern Guardian, 21/09/11 • interview, WIN (Perth), 28/09/11 • radio story, 29/09/11

• interview, Channel 7,22/01/12

• television story, 30/09/11

• interview with David Downie, 4BC Radio (Brisbane), 22/01/12

• story, The West Australian, 11/10/11 • story, thewest.com.au, 11/10/11

• interview with Steve Meacham, Sydney Morning Herald, 04/02/12

• interview, Fremantle Cockburn Gazette, 11/10/11

• interview with Samir Patel, Archaeology Magazine, 06/06/12

• interview, Radio 6PR (Perth), 12/10/11

‘RememberingTitanic -1 0 0 years':

• interview, Radio 6PR (Perth), 11/10/11 • interview, Radio 96FM (Perth), 12/10/11

• interview with Kylie Miller, independent journalist, 19/03/12

• interview, Channel 10 (Perth), 12/10/11

• interview, Sunday Telegraph, 29/03/12

• interview, Channel 9 (Perth), 12/10/11

• interview, SBS News Radio, 30/03/12

• interview, The West Australian, 13/10/11

• interview, ABC Radio (Sydney), 06/04/12

• interview, ABC 720 Radio (Perth), 13/10/11

• interview, ABC 720 Radio (Perth), 12/10/11

• interview, Radio 5AA (Adelaide), 09/04/12

• interview, thewest.com.au, 13/10/11

• interview, Rod Quinn, Radio National, 10/04/12

• interview, The West Australian online, 13/10/11

• interview, Phil Kafcaloudes, Radio Australia, 13/04/12

• interview, Radio 6PR (Perth), 15/10/11

• interview, Daniel Lewis, Sydney Morning Herald, 16/04/12

• story, Hills Gazette, 15/10/11

• interview, Mike Bluett, independent film producer

• story, Wl N (Perth), 09/11/11

Paul HUNDLEY • ‘Frederick Reef archaeological project’, interview with Stephanie Fitzpatrick, ABC Radio (Gladstone), 29/12/11 • ‘Frederick Reef archaeological project', interview with Channel 7 News, 22/01/12

• interview, WTV (Perth), 15/10/11

• interview, Bunbury Mail, 09/11/11 • radio story, 16/11/11 • story, WIN (Perth), 12/01/12 • interview, ABC Radio North West (WA), 12/01/12

• ‘Frederick Reef archaeological project', interview with Gladstone News Weekly, Colleen Burns, 22/01/12

• interview, ABC Radio South Coast (WA), 13/01/12

• 'Titanic', interview, ABC News 24,12/04/12

• interview, abc.net.au, 13/01/12

• interview, GNW 7 (Perth), 13/01/12

4 Appendixes 8

Staff media appearances

127


interview, Albany Advertiser, 17/03/12 interview, Eden Imlay Magnet, 19/03/12 interview, The West Australian, 19/03/12 interview, ABC 891 Radio (Adelaide), 02/02/12 interview, ABC Radio North and West (SA), 02/02/12 interview, Southern Cross television, 03/02/12 story, Port Lincoln Times, 07/02/12 story, portlincolntimes.com.au, 07/02/12 interview with Dean Williams, ABC Radio West Coast (SA), 09/02/12 story, portlincolntimes.com.au, 10/02/12 radio interview, syndicated to four stations, 13/02/12 interview, ABC 891 Radio (Adelaide), 14/02/12

Trish PASCUZZO Endeavour circumnavigation • interview, Portland Observer, 29/08/11 • interview, ABC Radio Midwest (Geraldton), 27/09/11 • interview, Fremantle Cockburn Gazette, 18/10/11 • interview, Melville Times, 18/10/11 • interview, ABC Radio South West (Vic), 23/12/11 • interview, ABC Radio West Coast (SA), 19/03/12 • interview, Eden Imlay Magnet, 19/03/12 • interview, Albany Advertiser, 24/03/12 • interview, Portland Observer, 08/02/12

interview with Jessica Harmsen, ABC TV 1 (Adelaide), 15/02/12

• interview, ABC 891 Radio (Adelaide), 14/02/12

story, Adelaide Advertiser, 15/02/12

• interview, ABC 891 Radio (Adelaide), 24/02/12

story, Southern Cross Television, 22/03/12

• interview, Warnambool Standard, 06/03/12

interview with Ryk Goddard, ABC 936 Radio (Hobart), 22/03/12

• interview, Portland Standard, 06/03/12

interview, abc.net.au, 22/03/12

• interview, The Mercury (Hobart), 28/03/12

• interview, ABC online, 07/03/12

story, The Mercury (Hobart), 23/03/12

• interview, ABC 774 Radio (Melbourne), 16/04/12

story, themercury.com.au, 23/03/12

• interview, News Weekly Merimbula, 09/05/12

story, Launceston Examiner, 23/03/12

• interview, Eden Imlay Magnet, 10/05/12

interview, ABC 936 Radio (Hobart), 26/03/12

• interview, Bega District News, 13/05/12

interview, Channel 10 (Melbourne), 17/04/12

• interview, Radio 2SM (Sydney), 18/05/12

interview, The Age (Melbourne), 19/04/12

• interview, Eden Imlay Magnet, 24/05/12

interview, theage.com.au, 19/04/12

David PAYNE • ‘Royal Yacht Britannia’, interview, Nine National News and associated regional news programs, 17/03/12

interview, ABC Radio South East (NSW), 07/05/12 interview, ABC Radio South East (NSW), 08/05/12 interview, Eden Imlay Magnet, 10/05/12 story, edenmagnet.com.au, 10/05/12 interview, ABC Radio South East (NSW), 15/05/12 story, smh.com.au, 20/05/12 story, Sun Herald, 20/05/12 story, AAP News Wire, 23/05/12 story, Channel 9 (Sydney), 21/05/12 story, Channel 7 News Online, 21/05/12 story, Nine MSN News Online, 21/05/12 interview, Channel 10 (Sydney), 21/05/12 story, NITV, 23/05/12 story, Cairns Post, 22/05/12 story, Townsville Bulletin, 22/05/12 story, Daily Advertiser (Wagga), 22/05/12 story, Central Western Daily, 22/05/12 story, Border Mail (Albury), 22/05/12 interview, ABC 666 Radio (Canberra), 22/05/12 story, http//blogs.abc.net.au, 22/05/12

128

Nikki MORTIMER • ‘Trash & Treasure - Souvenirs of Travel exhibition, ABC Radio (Gold Coast), 18/07/11

4 Appendixes

8 Staff media appearances

‘Nawi - exploring Australia's Indigenous watercraft’: • interview for ABC Radio (Broome), 20/04/12 • interview, ABC News 24 Hours, Indigenous Unit, 09/04/12 • interview, SBS TV news, 09/05/12 • interview, Reuters News Agency, 09/05/12 • interview, City Central magazine, 16/05/12 • interview, Koori Radio, 18/05/12 • interview, ABC Radio South Coast (Bega), 24/05/12 • interview for Radio Adelaide, The Wire, 30/05/12 • interview, ABC 774 Radio (Melbourne), 03/06/12 Anthony LONGHURST • ‘Endeavour rig maintenance', interview, The West Australian, 29/13/11 Jackson PELLOW • 'Five questions with Jackson Pellow of Australian National Maritime Museum', interview with Elina Zheleva, Social Media Week, 25/6/2012


Lindsey SHAW • ‘NAl DOC Week 2011 - the works of Billy Missi’, interview with SBS Radio, Living Black, 14/07/11

• ‘Remembering Titanic’, Inner West Courier, 03/04/12

Scott’s Last Expedition:

• interview, ABC News Breakfast, 03/04/12

• ‘Robert Falcon Scott and Scott's Last Expedition’, interview, Australian Geographic, 05/07/11 • interview with Mark Banham, Outer Edge magazine, 11/08/11 • exhibition tour and interview with Justin Jones and James Castrission, Channel 7 Sunday program, 06/09/11 • exhibition tour and interview with Albert Ehrnrooth for Finnish Radio, 6/10/11 • ‘Woollen clothing in the Antarctic', interview with Deborah Cameron, ABC 702 Radio, 05/08/11 • ‘Scott and the Terra Nova expedition’, interview with Prue Bentley, ABC 774 Radio Melbourne Drive, 09/01/12 Japanese midget submarine attack:

• interview with Nicole Dyer, ABC Gold and Tweed Coasts Mornings, 03/04/12

• interview, BBC Radio, Roy Noble Show (UK), 08/04/12 • Titanic lift-out, Daily Post (UK), 10/04/12 • ‘Tribute to “real hero of Titanic", Harold Lowe’, Titanic Valour cited in Cambrian News (UK), 11/04/12 • interview with George Moore and Paul Kidd, Radio 2UE, 14/04/12 • ‘Living with the legend’, Courier Mail (Brisbane), 14/04/12 • interview ABC News 24, Titanic memorial cruise’, 15/04/12 • interview with Adam Spencer, ABC Radio 702 Sydney Breakfast, Titanic memorial cruise', 15/04/12

• interview, ABC TV Z30 Report, 10/05/12

• ‘Heroism in a sea of death’, The Aucklander (NZ), 23/04/12

• interview with Waleed Aly, ABC Radio National Drive, 29/05/12

• interview Sky News, 30/04/12

• interview with Murray Olds & Murray Wilton, Radio 2UE The Two Murrays, 01/06/12 HMAS Onslow: • interview, Sydney Morning Herald, 07/06/12

• ‘Titanic 2', International Business Times, 30/04/12 • interview East Side FM Radio, Arts Wednesday, 02/05/12 • Titanic effort to save lives'. Manly Daily, 05/06/12

IngerSHEIL RMS Titanic anniversary:

Kevin SUMPTION ■ Appointment as director, interview with Sydney Morning Herald online, 12/12/11

• ‘Save the date’, The Sydney Magazine, issue no. 102, 10/01/12

• Appointment as director, interview with Sydney Morning Herald online, 19/12/11

• ‘Titanic valour of Harold Lowe’, Western Mail (U K), 19/01/12

• Appointment as director, interview with The Age Online, 20/ 12/11

• ‘Ship of dreams’, Daily Telegraph Best Weekend, 24/03/12

• Appointment as director, interview with Inner West Courier, 21/02/12

• ‘Titanic storyteller sets sail', Sydney Morning Herald, 28/03/12

• Endeavour, interview with Southern Cross Tasmania (Hobart), 22/03/12

• interview, ABC Radio (Darwin), 28/03/12

• Endeavour, interview with ABC 1 (Hobart), 22/03/12

• interview with Adam Spencer, ABC 702 Radio, 28/03/12

• Endeavour, interview with ABC 936 Radio (Hobart), 22/03/12

• interview Sky News Day, 28/03/12 • interview with Scott Bevan, ABC News 24,28/03/12 • interview with Melanie Tate, ABC Radio (Canberra), 29/03/12 • interview with Jim Mora, Radio New Zealand National Afternoons, 29/03/12 • interview, ABC 702 Radio News, 30/03/12 • interview, Channel 7, Sunrise, 30/03/12 • interview, Channel 9, Today Show, 30/03/12 • interview Channel 10, The Project, 30/03/12

• Endeavour, interview with ABC 936 Radio (Hobart), 29/03/12 • interview with Angela Catterns, ABC Radio, on current ANMM exhibitions, 12/04/12 Kim TAO • ‘Museum of Liverpool’, interview, Liverpool Daily Post, Liverpool, UK, 19/07/11 • ‘The Passengers gallery and Australia's immigration history, interview for The Adventures of a Gentleman Traveller, France 5 TV, 29/02/12

• interview, 2UE (Brisbane), 01/04/12

On their own - Britain's child migrants:

• interview, Sunshine Coast Review (Queensland), 01/04/12

• interview with Kerreen Ely-Harper, Macquarie University, 07/09/11

• interview, Radio 2GB (Sydney), 02/04/12

• interview with Isabel Dunstan, Time Out Melbourne, 22/09/11

4 Appendixes

8 Staff media appearances

129


• interview with Marian Page, Radio 3ZZZ, 22/09/11 • interview with Museums & Galleries NSW, 30/09/11 • interview with The Senior Vic, 01/09/11 • interview with Richard Stubbs, ABC 774 Radio (Melbourne), 11/10/11 • interview with Cathy Nilbett, Melbourne Leader, 12/10/11 • interview with Gareth Boreham, SBS World News Australia, SBS TV, 12/10/11 • interview with Ten News Melbourne, Network Ten, 12/10/11 • interview with Kate Chmiel, Museum Victoria, 12/10/11 • interview with Bruce Mansfield and Philip Brady, Remember When, Radio 3AW Melbourne, 30/10/11 • interview with Jonathan Morrell, South West Mornings, ABC South WestWA (Bunbury), 11/05/12 • interview with Demie Tan, The West Australian, 16/05/12 • interview with Sarah McNeill, POST Newspapers, 16/05/12 • interview with Russell Woolf, Drive, 720 ABC Radio (Perth), 16/05/12 • interview with Frank Smith, Have a Go News, 17/05/12 Jude TIMMS • Welcome Wall, interview with Radio 2SM (Sydney), 27/05/12 Mary-Louise WILLIAMS • Endeavour, interview with ABC Radio (Darwin), 01/08/11 • Endeavour, interview with ABC (Central Australia), 02/08/11 • Endeavour, quote in Hills Gazette, 15/10/11 • New look Vots, quote in spicenet.com, 16/08/11 • Admission charges, ABC Radio National interview with Deborah Fitzgerald, 04/11/11 • Admission charges, interview with Steve Meacham, Sydney Morning Herald, 10/11/11 • Admission charges, quoted on brisbanetimesonline.com.au, 11/11/11 • Admission charges, interview with ABC 702 Radio (Sydney), 16/11/11 • Retiring, quote on yachte.com.au, 03/11/11 • Retiring, quote on artshub.com.au, 04/11/11 ■ Retiring, quote in Daily Telegraph, 04/11/11 • Retiring, interview with Sydney Morning Herald, 16/11/11 • Retiring, interview with Sydney Morning Herald online, 17/11/H • Retiring, interview with Inner West Courier, 17/11/11 • Interview with Radio East Side (Paddington), 17/11/11

130

4 A p p end ixes8

Staff media appearances


Appendix

9

Staff professional appointm ents

Adrian ADAM • NSW President, Australian Federation of Friends of Museums Dianne CHURCHILL • CPSU section councillor - Cultural Institutions Michael CRAYFORD • Board Member, Council for Humanities, Arts & Social Sciences (CHASS) • Deputy Chair, AusHeritage • Member, Museums Association UK (MA) • Member, American Association of Museums (AAM) • Member, Forgotten Australians and Former Child Migrants Consultative Forum, Department of Families, Housing, Community Services and Indigenous Affairs (FaHCSIA) Dr Nigel ERSKINE • Council member, Australian Register of Historic Vessels Daina FLETCHER • Council member and secretary, Australian Register of Historic Vessels (2007-present) • Council member and chair, Australian Register of Historic Vessels Steering Committee • Chair, National Steering Committee, 'Nawi - exploring Australia's Indigenous watercraft' conference

Matt LEE • President, Museum Shops Association of Australia Jeffrey MELLEFONT • Australian Association for Maritime History coordinator ofthe Frank Broeze Memorial Maritime History Book Prize • Indonesian maritime research archives preservation committee Lisha MULQUEENY • Deputy chairman, Ecotourism Australia David PAYNE, • Member, Australian Register of Historic Vessels Steering Committee (2007-present) • Panel member, International Congress of Maritime Museums, International Historic and Traditional Ships Panel (2011-present) • Member, National Steering Committee, 'Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’ conference Clare POWER • Committee Member, Sydney chapter of Museums Australia NSW • Member, Australian Maritime Museums Council Heidi RIEDERER ‘Take a line' installation, Critical Art Ensemble, Documents (13) Kassel, Germany, 2012

Stephen GAPPS • Executive Committee member, Professional Historians Association of NSW

Lindsey SHAW • Committee member, Naval Historical Society of Australia

• Member, National Steering Committee, ‘Nawi - exploring Australia’s Indigenous watercraft’ conference

• Editor, The Buzz (Quarterly Newsletter of the naval Historical Society of Australia)

Kieran HOSTY • Member, NSW Maritime Archaeology Advisory Panel

• Member, Board of Directors, Historic Naval Ships Association

• Article referee, Bulletin ofthe Australasian Institute for Maritime Archaeology Adam LAERKESEN • Exhibitor in Dreamweavers, Gippsland Gallery, Vic (Simon Gregg, curator): touring McClelland Gallery + Sculpture Park, Vic, 23/08-30/10/11; Maitland Regional Gallery, NSW, 09/12/11-05/02/12; Swan Hill Regional Gallery, Vic, 02/03-15/04/12; Plimsoll Gallery, Tas, 18/05-15/06/12

4 Appendixes 9

Staff professional appointments

131


Kevin SUMPTION • Australian Research Council (ARC) Expert of International Standing, since 2005 • Australian representative, Digital Cultural Content Forum (DCCF), since 2001 • Founder and member, European Maritime Museums Exhibition Partnership 2010 • Member, AE2 Conservation Group • Executive member, Darling Harbour Business Association (DHBA) • Member, Council of Australasian Museum Directors (CAMD) • Board member, Foundation for the Preservation of Captain Cook’s Ships • Member, International Council of Museums (ICOM) • Member, ICOM International Committee on Exhibitions and Exchanges (ICEE) • Member, International Congress of Maritime Museums (ICMM) • Member, ICOM International Committee for Audiovisual and New Technologies of Image and Sound (AVICOM) Kim TAO • Member, Forgotten Australians and Former Child Migrants Consultative Forum, Department of Families, Housing, Community Services and Indigenous Affairs (FaHCSIA) Mary-Louise WILLIAMS • Deputy chair and acting chair, Visions of Australia Committee (to 12/2011) • Executive member, International Congress of Maritime Museums • Executive member, Council of Australasian Museum Directors • Board member, Foundation for the Preservation of Captain Cook’s Ships • Peer reviewer, Museum Management and Curatorship

132

4 Appendixes

9 Staff professional appointments


10

Appendix » j '

Staff overseas travel

Michael CRAYFORD Assistant director, Collections and exhibitions • USA, 22/04-04/05/12 to attend American Association of Museums conference Dr Nigel ERSKINE Curator, Exploration and European settlement • UK and India, 01-25/03/12, research for East of India exhibition Mariea FISHER Manager, Temporary and tavelling exhibitions • New Zealand, 12-14/07/11 to inspect AQUA: A Journey into the World of Water installation/experience Sally FLETCHER Senior registrar • Washington, USA, 20-25/05/12, Collective Imaginations 2012 conference Matt LEE Manager, Retail & merchandise • New Zealand, 08/11: Auckland Museum; Te Papa Museum of New Zealand, Wellington, researching merchandise for AQUA: A Journey into the World of Water exhibition and developing retail/wholesale merchandise links • United Kingdom and Europe, 01-02/12: Merseyside Maritime Museum, Liverpool, and Museum of Liverpool, researching merchandise for Titanic exhibition; National Maritime Museum, London; Royal Yacht Britannia, Edinburgh, Scotland; Maritime Museum Barcelona, Spain; Musee de la Marine, Paris, France, developing retail/wholesale merchandise links

Lindsey SHAW Senior curator, Maritime technology, exploration & navy • Waikiki, Hawaii, USA, 14-17/09/11, Historic Naval Ships Association (HNSA) annual conference, recall to duty to present three conference papers; research at Bishop Museum Kevin SUMPTION Director • Barcelona, Spain, 27/04-04/05/12, to visit the National Maritime Museum of Spain for future exhibition planning Kim TAO Curator, post-Federation immigration • UK, 16-24/07/11, attended conference at the National Maritime Museum, Greenwich, Peopling the Past: Private Lives, Public Histories and the Museum and presented the paper ‘Silent histories: refugee and child migrant voices at the Australian National Maritime Museum’; viewed new exhibitions and display methodologies in London and Liverpool Mary-Louise WILLIAMS Director • Christchurch, New Zealand, 23-25/1J/11, attended Disaster Recovery Workshop in conjunction with the Council of Australasian Museum Directors (CAMD) • Washington DC and Newport News, USA, 08-19/10/11, attended and presented a paper at the International Congress of Maritime Museums (ICMM)

Lisha MULQUEENY • California, USA, 06/12, one of 34 global participants in 2012 Getty Leadership Foundation’s Museum Leadership Program David PAYNE Curator, Australian Register of Historic Vessels • Rotterdam, Netherlands, 01-02/07/12, International Congress of Maritime Museums' International Historic and Traditional Ships Panel, inaugural meeting, Rotterdam Maritime Museum Jackson PELLOW Senior marketing officer • New York, USA, 22/06-04/07/11, Communicating the Museum conference, Metropolitan Museum of Art, to present a lecture three times during the course ofthe conference

4 Appendixes

10 Staff overseas travel

133


Appendix

Organisation chart at 30 June 2011

Minister for the Arts

ANMM Council

Director

Governance

External relations

Financial services

Collections and exhibitions division

Operations division

Audience branch

Commercial services branch

USA Gallery

Information services (incl ICT, RM and OLS)

Members

Welcome Wall

Library

Human resources and volunteers

Online and audience engagement

Sponsorship, Foundation and USA Friends

Temporary and travelling exhibitions

Capital works & property

Public programs and events

Venues

Curatorial

Security

Education

Marketing

Design

Fleet (incl Endeavour maintenance)

Publications

The Store

Registration

Facilities & support services

HMB Endeavour operations

FOH and Reception

Conservation

4 Appendixes

11 Organisation chart


12

Appendix

APS staff at 30 June 2011

This appendix lists only APS staff employed under the Public Service Act 1999

Collections & exhibitions division Michael Crayford b a m a DipMusStud

Executive

Gemma Nardone b fa

Kevin Sumption BA(Hors) m a

Director

Assistant director, Collections & exhibitions Project assistant. Collections & exhibitions

DipGraphicDesign

Executive assistant

Inger Sheil b a

Special projects unit Mariea Fisher BA(Hors) m a

Manager, Temporary & travelling exhibitions

Nicolette Mortimer BA DipMusStud

Curator, Temporary & travelling exhibitions

Paul Hundley b a m a

Senior curator, USA Gallery

Governance Russell Smylie

bbu s

Executive officer

Finance Joan Miller b b a c p a m m

Chief financial officer

Patricia Ware BEcon c p a

Senior financial accountant

James Egan

Accounts supervisor

Tony Ridgway BA

Accounts officer

Clare Sullivan

Accounts officer

External relations unit Shirani Aththas b a m a GradDipComMgt

Manager, Media & communications

CertlV(HyperbaricOps)

Penelope Hyde

Curatorial assistant

BA CertVMusStud

Nicole Cama BA(Hons)

Curatorial assistant

Maritime communities Daina Fletcher BA(Hons)

Senior curator

Stephen Gapps BA(Hons) m a

Curator, Environment, industry & shipping

PhD MPHA

Penny Cuthbert BA DipMusStud

Curator, Sport & leisure history

Kim Tao b a m a

Curator, Post-Federation migration history

David Payne b a

Curator, Australian Register of Historic Vessels

Maritime technology, exploration & navy Lindsey Shaw b a DipMusStud

Senior curator, Maritime technology, exploration & naval history

Nigel Erskine b a PhD

Curator, Exploration & European settlement

GradDipMarArch CertMusStud CertShpbldg CertlV(HyperbaricOps)

Kieran Hosty b a DipMarArch CertIV (HyperbaricOps)

Michelle Linder BA DipMusStud

Curator, Ship technology & maritime archaeology Assistant curator, Special projects

4 Appendixes

12 APS staff

135


Conservation

Design Stephen Hain AdvDipintDes

Project manager, Design

Jonathan London DipCon

Manager, Conservation

Johanna Nettleton

Exhibition designer

Sue Frost AssDipMatCon

Senior conservator

Caroline Whitley

Senior conservator, Paper & photographic materials

BSc BArch(Hons)

DiplndDes CertCompGraph

Graphic designer/ coordinator

CertlllStudioCeramics

Daniel Ormella

Graphic designer

Julie O’Connor

Adrienne Kabos MDes

M Des AssDipGraphDes

Heidi Riederer BindDes

Graphic designer

Hamish Palmer b f a m fa

Exhibition Designer

BAppSc DipArtEd

MSc BAppSc DipT

Senior conservator, Textiles

Rebecca Dallwitz BA(Hons) m a

Conservator, Objects

Vaughan Evans Library Preparators Stephen Crane m a

Senior preparator

Kevin Bray DipVisArts

Preparator team leader

Adam Laerkesen b a

Preparator

Peter Buckley b a DipVisArts

Preparator

Frances Prentice b a

Manager, Library services

Jan Harbison BA GradDipLib

Technical services librarian

Gillian Simpson b a DipLib

Public enquiry librarian

Karen Pymble DipLib

Library technician

AssDipCommWel

Linda Moffatt b a Registration Sally Fletcher b a DipMusStud

Senior registrar

Alii Burness BA(Hons) m a

Managing registrar, Collection database & documentation

Will Mather

Managing registrar, Collection operations & exhibitions

BA(Hons) DipMusStud

Cameron McLean bfa

Registrar, Collection operations

Anupa Shah BCom DipFineArts

Registrar, Exhibitions

Rhondda Orchard b a m a

Registrar, Information management

Sabina Jaramillo Escobar

Assistant registrar, Documentation

bam a

Tennille Noach BSCBA(Hons)

Assistant registrar, Documentation

Photographic services Andrew Frolows certPhoto

Photographer

Elizabeth Maloney

Photographic librarian

BFA DipMusStud

Zoe McMahon b v a

136

4 Appendixes

12 APS staff

Photographic assistant

Library technician


Commercial services branch

Audience branch Vicki Northey p s m

ba ma

Branch head, Audience

Lisha Mulqueeny LLB M BA GradDipLegalPrac

Branch Head, Commercial services

Audience Engagement Dianne Churchill BA(Hons) DipEd Manager, Audience engagement

HistArchlll DipM(ArchivesAdmin)

Public Programs & Events

Marketing & visitor experience Natalie Scobie

Manager, Marketing & visitor experience

Jackson Pellow

Senior Marketing officer

BA CertllJourn

BA MA MLitt

Manager, Public programs & events

Irina Tadevosyan BCom

Marketing coordinator

Jeffrey Fletcher DipTeach

Schools coordinator

Jan Mclnnies p s m

Receptionist

Alana Thompson

Events coordinator

Neridah Wyatt-Spratt

Venues

BA BTeach DipDir

Annalice Creighton

Programs coordinator

Amelia Bowan b a m a Judithe Hall

Education bookings officer Education project officer

Mattson MasterlV

Venue manager

Rachel Barnes

Assistant venue manager

DipHosp DipEventMgt

The Store

Endeavour unit ROSS

Susannah Merkur BA DipEvents(Hons) AdvDipEvents

BFA BA MA

Ships Master/Ship manager, HMB Endeavour

Holly Shalders

Project coordinator

Craig Lockwood Masterv m ed iii

Ship keeper

Matt Lee

Manager, Retail, merchandise & product development

Knut Larsen

Assistant manager, Retail, merchandise & product development

Publications Jeffrey Mellefont b a DipEd

Publications manager

Web development Carli Collins BFA(Hons)

Web development officer

Members program Di Osmond b a DipEd

Members manager

Tegan Nichols b a m a

Members services coordinator

4 Appendixes

12 APS staff

137


Facilities & support services

Operations division Peter Rout BE (Hons) MEngSci

Sharon Babbage b a

Assistant director, Operations division Project assistant, Operations division/ MMAPSS

Ian McKellar AssDipConstructionMgt

Manager, facilities & support services

Mark Bow CertCarpJoin

Building maintenance manager

Terry McGuiness

Essential services certifier

AssDipConstructionMgt CertMechEng

Information services Karen Holt MinfoSysSec m a c s

Head, Information services

Keith Buckman

Non-collection assets coordinator

Frank Rossiter

Storeman

Information communications & technology (ICT) services Monju Chowdhury

ICT server support

Neil Cogavin

ICT desktop support

Online services

Capital works

Security

Richella King

Manager, Online services (on leave)

Karen Roberts bsc

Website coordinator

Chad Al Saliby b a m b a

Online development officer

Peter Haggartyjp

Manager, Security

Jason Macrae

Operations supervisor/ weekend manager

CertlVBus CertlVTAA

AdvDipBusMgt AdvDipIT DipTAA

Reet

CertlVTAE DipGovPM

Michael Viney b a

ICT media support officer

Phillip McKendrick

Manager, Fleet

DipMechEng

Records management Mechelle Walsh

Assistant records manager

Jeffrey Hodgson

Team leader, Metal vessels

Michael Whetters CertShpbidg

Team leader, Wooden vessels

Anthony Longhurst MasterV CertBoatbldg

Leading hand shipwright/ rigger

Joseph Nales CertBirmkg

Boilermaker

Lee Graham

Shipwright

BCom DipCorpDir

Morgan Jolly BA MlnfoKnowMgt

EDRMS implementation manager

Human resources Lea McKenzie

Coxswain CertShpbidg

Human resources manager

DipHRM CerlVHRM

Peter Dibb jp Priya Deshvaria MComHRM

Assistant human resources manager Human resources officer

CertlV(HyperbaricOps)

Jim Christodoulou CertShpbidg

Shipwright

Vince McGuire

Shipkeeper

Christine Finlay

Shipkeeper

Peter Lightbody

Shipkeeper

Coxswain CertBirmkg

Volunteers Volunteers manager

Peter Wood MasterMariner MAqua GradDipAqua

Tom Devitt

Volunteers assistant

Cecil Hotbake

Volunteers assistant

Greg Buddie m a

Volunteers assistant

Michelle Durant

Volunteers assistant

4 Appendixes

12 APS staff

Shipkeeper

Graeme Campbell

Shipkeeper

Marine Fitter, Marine Engineer

DipMgt DipBus DipVolMgt CertlVTAA

138

Trevor Pike

Warwick Thomson CertShpbidg CertlVNacArch CertNavHullSurv CertSmCrftSurv

Fleet hull surveyor


13

Appendix ■ M

Council members

Chairman

Director from February 2012

Mr Peter Dexter AM FAICD (NSW) Term: 19 July 2010-18 July 2013 Attended four council meetings Peter Dexter retired from his executive role as regional director of Wallenius Wilhelmsen Logistics, Oceania, in September 2005 to assume a range of non-executive appointments. In his executive role, Peter was a member ofthe Global Management Team of Wallenius Wilhelmsen Logistics, one ofthe world's largest operators of roll-on roll-off vessels, serving the motor vehicle, agricultural and mining machinery and high and heavy cargo trades.

Kevin Sumption (NSW) Term: 15 February 2012-14 November 2017 Attended two council meetings Kevin has extensive experience in museum management, exhibition and program development and a strong background in maritime heritage. Before joining the museum, Kevin was director of exhibitions & programs at the National Maritime Museum & Royal Observatory, Greenwich UK, (2009-2011) where he was responsible for the redevelopment ofthe museum’s learning facilities and digital outreach services. He has also held the position of associate director of Sydney’s Powerhouse Museum (2001-2008), led the strategic management ofthe Australian Commonwealth Government's online portal service Australian Museums On Line (AMOL) (1999-2001) and was one ofthe founding curators ofthe Australian National Maritime Museum (1991-1995). Kevin is also well-known as an international expert in digital cultural content with specialist interest in mobile learning, outreach services and interactive media. He has given a number of presentations and conference papers on the subject, and was a lecturer of design theory & history at the University of Technology, Sydney for many years (1991-2008).

His current appointments include: chairman/director ofthe Wilhelmsen Group companies in Australia, chairman SeaSwift Pty Ltd, director Royal Wolf Holdings Ltd, director Qube Logistics Holdings Ltd. Peter also serves as the Honorary Consul-General for Norway in New South Wales and is a board member ofthe Australian National Maritime Museum Foundation. During his career, he has served both as a director and president of various industry associations and has extensive experience within both the private and public sectors. He is a fellow (FAICD) ofthe Australian Institute of Company Directors. He retains a close association with the maritime, transport, ocean towage, ports and logistics industries and his directorships have also given him exposure to manufacturing and property investment and development. Peter was awarded the Royal Norwegian Order of Merit by the King of Norway for his contribution to NorwegianAustralian business and his work during the Tampa crisis. He was named a member (AM) in the Order of Australia for services to the development ofthe shipping and maritime industries through leadership roles, to international relations and to the community in 2005.

4 Appendixes

13 Council members

139


Director until February 2012 Ms Mary-Louise Williams ma (NSW) Term: 9 November 2000-8 November 2003 9 November 2003-8 November 2006 9 November 2006-8 November 2008 9 November 2008-24 February 2009 25 February 2009-24 February 2014 Attended two council meetings Ms Williams began her career at the Australian National Maritime Museum as senior curator in 1988, then became assistant director (Collections and exhibitions branch) two years later. She was appointed director in November 2000 following a 10-month period as acting director. She has played a leading role in the development of the museum’s vision, its exhibitions and collections virtually from its inception. Ms Williams was previously director of the NSW branch ofthe Museums Association of Australia. She is a past member and then chairperson ofthe NSW Cultural Grants Advisory Council, a former president ofthe Museums Association of Australia, and was an inaugural board member then chair of Museums and Galleries NSW. She was deputy chair ofthe Visions of Australia Committee (a Commonwealth Government grant program), a member ofthe executives ofthe International Congress of Maritime Museums and the Council of Australasian Museum Directors, a director ofthe Foundation for the Preservation of Captain Cook's Ships, the Australian National Maritime Foundation and the American Friends ofthe ANMM.

Members Mr Paul Binsted (NSW) Term: 8 March 2012-7 March 2015 Attended one council meeting Mr Binsted worked as a corporate financial adviser from 1982 until 2009 including holding senior roles at Lloyds Bank, Schraders, Salomon Smith Barney/Citigroup and Lazard. He has also been chairman of both the State Rail Authority of NSW and Sydney Ports Corporation. Mr Binsted was a member ofthe Australian Government’s Shipping Reform Task Force in 2011, was a member ofthe Johnson Inquiry into the Australian Financial Services Industry and is presently chairman ofthe Financial Services Advisory Council and Ariadne Capital Pty Ltd. His first forebear to arrive in Australia came as an officer ofthe Royal Navy i n the 1830s Mr John Coombs (NSW) Term: 10 March 2011-9 March 2014 Attended four council meetings Mr Coombs was one ofthe architects behind the amalgamation ofthe Seamen’s Union of Australia and the Waterside Workers' Federation into the Maritime Union of Australia. He served as the MUA’s national secretary from 1993 to 2000 and among other things led the union in its 1998 industry-defining dispute with Patricks Stevedores. John is currently a director of Maritime Super, Maritime Financial Services, Virtual Communities Ltd, Luna Park Melbourne and the ITF Seafarers Club. He was awarded a Centenary Medal in 2001 for outstanding service to the trade union movement in Australia. Peter M Harvie (VIC) Term: 12 December 2008-11 December 2011, 12 December 2011-11 December 2014 Attended three council meetings Peter Harvie joined John Clemenger Advertising Melbourne in 1966 and in 1969 became a director ofthe company. In 1974 he founded the Clemenger Harvie advertising agency and in 1975 was appointed a director of Clemenger BBDO Limited. In 1993, he joined Village Roadshow to develop a nationwide media and radio group. In 1997 he became chairman of Austereo Ltd. He is currently a director of Southern Cross Media Group Limited, Village Roadshow Limited, the Mazda Foundation Limited, the Australian International Cultural Foundation Limited, the Commando Welfare Trust and the Australian Stockman's Hall of Fame, Longreach. He is also a past councillor ofthe Museum of Victoria, a past director of Art Exhibitions Australia Limited, and was the recipient of a Centenary Medal in 2001 for services to the Media and Arts.

140

4 Appendixes

13 Council members


Ms Robyn Holt (NSW) Term: 25 February 2009-24 February 2012, 25 February 2012-24 February 2015 Attended four council meetings Ms Holt is a senior management executive with more than 25 years’ experience injournalism, publishing, cosmetics and fashion, particularly in emerging markets and multicultural environments. A holder ofthe Centennial Medal for services to business, she has also served as a trustee ofthe Australian Museum and as a governor ofthe Taronga and Western Plains Zoos. She is a published author of a children’s book and a Penguin Award-winning costume designer for film. Dr Julia Horne PhD (NSW) Term: 12 December 2008-11 December 2011, 12 December 2011-11 December 2014 Attended three council meetings Dr Julia Home, author of the Pursuit of Wonder: How Australia’s landscape was explored, nature discovered and tourism unleashed (Miegunyah Press, 2005), is a Sydney-based historian. Appointed as university historian at the University of Sydney in 2002, she is responsible for the university’s extensive oral history collection and historical matters relating to the university’s heritage and public history. She has worked in both country and city museums, including the Powerhouse Museum, and has taught Australian history in universities and outreach programs. She is a councillor of the Royal Australian Historical Society, and recently co-authored (with Geoffrey Sherington) Sydney: the making of a public university (Miegunyah Press, 2012). Ms Ann Sherry a o (NSW) Term: 7 September 2009-6 September 2012 Attended two council meetings Ms Sherry is the CEO of Carnival Australia, a division of the world’s largest cruise ship operator. Prior to this she was CEO of Westpac NZ and a member ofthe Westpac executive team. She had a distinguished public sector career in both the Victorian and Federal Governments, her final role being first assistant secretary ofthe Prime Minister’s Office ofthe Status of Women, where she was Australia’s representative to the UN forums on human rights and women's rights. In 2001 she was awarded a Centenary Medal for her work with Indigenous and disadvantaged communities and in 2004 she was made an Officer ofthe Order of Australia for services to corporate governance and diversity management. She holds a number of board roles in the commercial and not-for-profit sector and chairs the Queensland Public Service Commission.

Mr Shane Simpson a m LLB(Hons) MJur (NSW) Term: 7 September 2009-6 September 2012 Attended three council meetings Mr Simpson is a solicitor who has specialised in intellectual property, arts, entertainment, media, museums and law related to the new technologies. He was founding director ofthe Arts Law Centre of Australia and has served on numerous arts boards. He was also the first chair of Museums and Galleries NSW. He is the author of many books relating to law and cultural property. His current project is Collections Law: Legal issues for Australian Archives, Galleries, Libraries and Museums. Ms Eva Skira (WA) Term: 16 June 2011-15 June 2014 Attended four council meetings Eva Skira brings 17 years’ experience as a non-executive director and chairman, serving on a number of Australian boards across a range of industries, including construction, engineering, finance, infrastructure, education and health. As a director, she has chaired a number of audit, risk and compliance board committees. Eva completed her BA (1st Class Honours, Economic History) at the University of New South Wales, and obtained her Masters of Business Administration (Dux and Distinction) at the now re-badged IMD International in Switzerland. Eva has a background in banking, stockbroking and the financial markets. Her professional profile includes Western Australian chair ofthe Securities Institute of Australia 2003-06 and she is currently deputy chancellor of Murdoch University. Mr Neville Stevens a o (ACT) Term: 17 July 2008-16 July 2011, 17 July 2011-16 July 2014 Attended four council meetings Mr Stevens is chairman of Australia’s Information and Communications Technology Centre of Excellence (NICTA), chairman of AC3 and chairman ofthe Australian Government’s Co-operative Research Centre program. Prior to joining NICTA, he had a distinguished public service career that culminated in three years as secretary ofthe Industry Department and a further eight years as secretary ofthe Department of Communications, Information Technology and the Arts. His contribution to public service was recognised when he was awarded a Centenary Medal in 2001 and again when he was made an Officer ofthe Order of Australia in the 2003 Australia Day honours list.

4 Appendixes

13 Council members

141


Naval Member The naval member holds office at the pleasure ofthe Chief of Navy for the duration of his posting as the Commander Australian Navy Systems Command. Rear Admiral T W Barrett a m c s c Term: from 22 December 2011 Attended two council meetings RADM Tim Barrett was appointed Commander Australian Fleet in December 2011 As commander, he is responsible for all Navy ships, submarines, aircraft squadrons, diving teams and establishments, and the personnel serving in those units. In a 36-year career, he has served at sea in HMA Ships as a seaman officer and as a flight commander. Ashore, he has held multiple director and deputy director staff appointments as well as significant charge and command positions. Most recently he was Commander Border Protection Command, where he was responsible for the security of Australia’s maritime domain. RADM Barrett holds a BA in history and politics and a Master of Defence Studies. He was awarded a Conspicuous Service Cross in 2006 and was made a Member ofthe Order of Australia in 2009. Rear Admiral Stephen Gilmore a m csc r a n Term: 21 September 2007-21 December 2011 Attended two council meetings Rear Admiral Steve Gilmore joined the RAN as a junior entry cadet midshipman in 1977. He is a seaman/warfare officer specialist and has held a variety of seagoing appointments including command ofthe ANZAC class frigate HMAS Arunta in 2000 and 2001 and on operational service as the Coalition Task Force Commander in the North Arabian Gulf during 2005. He has also served on exchange postings with the British Royal Navy and in the United States. Promoted to captain in 2001 he studied defence and strategic studies at the Australian Defence College during 2002 and graduated Master of Arts. Rear Admiral Steve Gilmore was director of Maritime Combat Development at Australian Defence Headquarters from December 2002 working on the acquisition of future ships and combat systems. Promoted to Commodore in January 2005, he was appointed Director General of Navy Strategic Policy and Futures, generating the RAN’s 20-year strategic plan and future operating concept. He became Commander of Navy Systems Command in September 2007. He was promoted to Rear Admiral in June 2008 and became Commander Australian Fleet in October 2009. He is a Fellow ofthe Centre for Defence and Strategic Studies and a member ofthe Australian Institute of Company Directors.

4 Appendixes

13 Council members


Appendix

Council meetings and committees

2011-2012 meetings

Major capital works committee

Meeting no 104

Met four times

31 August 2011

Attendance

Collections and exhibitions committee Met four times

Meeting no 105 30 November 2011

Members

Meeting no 106

29 February 2012

Mr Peter Dexter

2

Members

Meeting no 107

30 May 2012

Ms Robyn Holt

3

Mr Peter Dexter

1 2

Attendance

Mr Shane Simpson

3

Rear Admiral Steve Gilmore

Finance and audit committee

Ms Eva Skira

4

Rear Admiral Tim Barrett

2

Met four times

Mr Neville Stevens

4

Dr Julia Horne

3

Mr Kevin Sumption

2

Mr Shane Simpson

3

2 2

Members

Attendance

Mr Peter Dexter

4

Mr Paul Binsted

1

Mr Kevin Sumption

Mr Paul Binsted

1

Ms Mary-Louise Williams

2

Ms Mary-Louise Williams

Mr John Coombs

3

Others

Mr Peter Harvie

3

Ms Joan Miller, ANMM (secretary)

4

Ms Ann Sherry

1

Mr Peter Rout, ANMM

4

Ms Eva Skira

2

Mr Russell Smylie, ANMM

4

Mr Kevin Sumption

2

Mr Neville Stevens Ms Mary-Louise Williams

2

Marketing, programs and sponsorship committee

Others

Met four times

Ms Jennifer Clark (independent member)

Members 3

Others

Attendance

Mr Peter Dexter

4

Mr Peter Harvie

3

Mr Peter Rout, ANMM

4

Ms Robyn Holt

4

Mr Russell Smylie, ANMM

4

Ms Ann Sherry

1

Mr Ron Wah, Australian National Audit Office

Ms Eva Skira

4

1

1

Ms Mariea Fisher, ANMM

1

Mr Jonathon London, AN MM

1

Met four times

4

Mr Umar Altaf, Stirling international

4

Fleet committee

Ms Joan Miller, ANMM (secretary)

Mr Roger Williams, Stirling International

Mr Michael Crayford, ANMM (secretary)

Mr Kevin Sumption

2

Ms Mary-Louise Williams

2

Attendance

Mr John Coombs

4

Mr Peter Dexter

1

Rear Admiral Steve Gilmore

2

Rear Admiral Tim Barrett

2

Dr Julia Horne

3

Mr Kevin Sumption

2

Ms Mary-Louise Williams

2

Others

Others Ms Lisha Mulqueeny, ANMM

Members

4

Ms Vicki Northey, ANMM

4

Ms Neridah Wyatt-Spratt

1

Mr Phil McKendrick, ANMM

3

Ms Vicki Northey, ANMM

4

Mr Peter Rout, ANMM

4

4 Appendixes

14 Council meetings and committees

143


15

Appendix I J 3

Australian National Maritime Foundation

Chairman Mr Peter Sinclair a m c s c Chairman, Australian National Maritime Museum

Directors Miss Kay Cottee a o record-making solo sailor; former chairman, Australian National Maritime Museum Mr Peter Dexter a m Chairman, Wallenius Wilhelmsen, Region Oceania Captain Trevor Haworth a m Executive chairman, Captain Cook Cruises Mr Rob Mundle Author and journalist Ms Mary-Louise Williams former director, Australian National Maritime Museum Mr Kevin Sumption Director, Australian National Maritime Museum

Secretary Mr Russell Smylie Australian National Maritime Museum

144

4 Appendixes

15 Australian National Maritime Foundation


A p p e n d ix J16 ^j

Commercial partners, patrons and supporters at 30 June 2012

Partners in the HMB Endeavour circumnavigation 2011-2012 Significant voyage partners Toshiba The History Channel WA 2011ISAF Sailing World Championships Department of Education, Employment and Workplace Relations Voyage partners Caltex Carnival Australia Australian Maritime Safety Authority NSW Maritime DMS Maritime

Project sponsors ACP Magazines Take 5 APN Outdoor 20th Century Fox Coral Sea Wines Men’s Health Orion Expeditions Qube Logistics Rova Media Silentworld Foundation Sydney by Sail Wilhelmsen Investment Group

Foundation sponsor ANZ

Taronga Conservation Society Australia Media Partners

Founding patrons

The West Australian

Alcatel Australia

Southern Cross Austereo

AN L Limited

Nine Entertainment

Ansett Airfreight

Major sponsors Blackmores Ltd Nine Entertainment Lloyd’s Register Asia Olbia Pty Ltd SBS Sydney Catchment Authority Southern Cross Austereo Toshiba

Bovis Lend Lease BP Australia Bruce & Joy Reid Foundation Doyle’s Seafood Restaurant Howard Smith Limited James Hardie Industries National Australia Bank PG,TG & MG Kailis P&O Nedlloyd Ltd Telstra Wallenius Wilhelmsen Logistics Westpac Banking Corporation Zim Shipping Australasia

4 Appendixes

16 Commercial partners, patrons and supporters

145


17

Appendix

Corporate Members at 30 June 2011

Art Exhibitions Australia Limited Adsteam Marine Asiaworld Shipping Services Pty Ltd Australia Japan Cable Ltd Defence National Storage & Distribution Centre - RPA DSTO-Aeronautical& Maritime Research Laboratories Ferris Skryznski & Associates P/L Hapag Lloyd (Australia) HMAS Creswell HMAS Kuttabul HMAS Harman Welfare Fund HMAS Newcastle HMAS Vampire Association HMAS Waterhen HMAS Watson Ships Fund Leighton Holdings LOPAC Pty Ltd Maritime Union of Australia (NSW Branch) Maritime Workers Credit Union Maruschka Loupis & Associates Middle Harbour Yacht Club Naval Association of Australia Penrith Returned Services League Pivod Technologies Pty Ltd Regimental Trust Fund, Victoria Barracks Royal Caribbean & Celebrity Cruises Svitzer Australasia Sydney Pilot Service Pty Ltd Sydney Ports Corporation Thales Underwater Systems Trace Personnel Zim Shipping Australasia P/L

146

4 Appendixes

17 Corporate Members


18

Appendix B l j l

Volunteers

Volunteers at ANMM, Darling Harbour 2011-12

Abadee, Warwick

Books, Alex

Carrick, Max

Cribb, Peter

Emdin, John

Abicht, Arnold

Booth, John

Carter, Marion

Crocket, Rodney

Eslick, Ron

Adam, Colin

Boothroyd, Ian

Champion, Ed

Cullen, Pat

Eyre, Grant

Adamantidis, Steve

Bourke, Peter J

Champion, Mary

Cunningham, David

Fair, Ken

Air, Merinda

Bowen, Sara

Chan, Peter

Curphey, Geoff

Fallon, Ken

Dalton, Tom

Farrow, Nathan

Anderson, Michael

Bowie, Bob

Chan, Risana

Anderson, Geoff

Bowra, Tim

Chance, Ashleigh

Danon, Bert

Faulk, Tina

Andrews, Adrian

Bowrey, Ron

Chau, Lily

Davies, Donna

Feakins, Lotty

Anstee, Ian

Bowtle, Sheila

Chen, Evelyn

Davis, Michael

Finke, Fiona

Armour, Sharon

Boyd, Frank

Chiang, Victor

Davy, Caroline

Finlay, Diane

Armstrong, Phillip

Boyd, Colin

Chow, Fung

Deere, Ken

Fisher, Tony

Ashcroft, Gwen

Boyd, Kel

Church, Les

Delaney, Colin

Flanagan, Jarrah

Baldridge, Peter

Brand, Derrick

Churven, Helen

Dennis, Jim

Ravin, Jerry

Balmer, Vivian

Bremner, Chris

Clampett, Bob

Deshon, Eric

Forbes, Pam

Bambagiotti, George

Bright, Bob

Clark, Graeme

Dickenson, John

Forrest, Noelene

Banerjee, Juliette

Brooker, Dolores

Clarke, Geoff

Dickson, Terry

Francis, Neill

Barnes, Geoff

Brookes, Mary

Clarke, Lawrence

Dillon, James

Francis, Geoffrey

Barnes, Colin

Brooks, Greg

Claydon, Murray

Dillon, Eric

French, Peter

Barrow, Jeff

Brooks, David

Clift, Helen

Dixon, Dixie

Frewer, Greg

Barwick, Kathryn

Brooks, Norm

Clinch, John

Dixon, Peter

Fuller, Lou

Bate, George

Brown, Kevin

Close, Graham

Dolling, Margaret

Gade, Les

Beard, Lyndyl

Brown, George

Collins, Natasha

Dong, Joey

Gallie, Brian

Beattie, Keith

Brown, Tony

Collins, Alan

Dorahy, Vincent

Gallie, Bobby

Bedford, Roslyn

Brown, Harry

Collins, Michael

Dose, Carol

Gardner, Aileen-Lee

Belfanti, Dino

Buckland, John

Connor, John

Downer, Richard

Gardner, Noreen-Lee Garrick, Allan

Bell, Chris

Buddie, Greg

Connor, Michael

Drummond, Peter

Bellini, Bob

Burden, Pam

Cooper, John C

Duffett, Michael

Genzola, Nancy

Bennett, Pamela

Burgess, Craig

Corkin, Robert

Duignan, Anthony

Gibbinsjohn

Bennett, Peter

Butler, John.L

Corkin, Gail

Dzubiel, Peter

Gibbs, Josephine

Billing, Estelle

Byerley, Nerida

Corkin, Jennifer

Ebner, John

Gibbs, Tony

Blackett, Marilyn

Campbell, MaryAlice

Corry, John

Edwards, Doug

Gibson, Warwick

Blanchfield, John

Campbell, Ian

Costa, Barry

Edwards, Alex

Gibson, Col

Bleeck, Peter

Campbell, Graeme

Coulter, Don

Ellis, Andrew

Golding, Brad

Bloom, David

Carden, Ray

Cox, Ken

Ellis, Ron

Goode, Tony

Bobyreff, Natasha

Carney, Brian

Cremer, Leon

Elphick, John

Goode, Robert

4 Appendixes

18 Volunteers

147


Gooley, Taryn

Huggett, Euan

Lawrence, Jon

Minns, John

Philip, Neale Pike, Trevor

Gordon, Eddie

Hughes, Charles

Laws, Owen

Mitchell, Maureen

Gray, Ron

Humphrey, Don

Lawson, Graham

Mitchell, Byron

Pisani, Paul

Gray, Ted

Hunt, Peter

Lea,John

Mooney, Myles

Platt, Grant

Grimes, Margaret

Hurley, Richard

Leach, David

Moore, David H

Pottie, Roger Poularas, George

Grinter, Douglas

Jackson, Greg

Leahy, Sophie

Mooring, Tessie

Guest, Bob

Jago, Danielle

Lewis, Gillian

More, Elizabeth

Powell, Judy

Gulliver, Les

Jahnicke, Burkhard

Lewis, Derek

Morony, John

Powter, Mike

Hall, Judithe

James, Derek

Li, Ersheng

Moules, Brian

Price, Len

Limebeer, Robert

Mueller, David

Pry, Jennie

Halliday, Janet

Jan, Roslyn

Hailing, Terry

Jeans, Jim

Lind, John

Mueller, Jill

Radford, Keith

Hamilton, Kyran

Jenkins, Ian

Lloyd, Terry

Muller, Ross

Ramjan, Owen

Hanna, Graham

Jennings, Peter

Logan, Doug

Muller, Valda

Rattray, Philip Ray, Ron

Hannam, Shirley

Jensen, Jan

Long, Philip

Muncaster, Maggie

Hannam, Gordon

Jewell, John

Macoun, Bob

Murphy, Peter

Rea, Russell

Hansford, Brian

Johnson, Alf

Maddock, Eric

Murray, Alwyn

Reeves, Jim

Harbon, Yolanda

Johnstone, Sally

Maile, Paul

Murray, Hugh

Regan, Leonard Reid, Tony

Hardy, Peter

Jones, John

Malin, Rex

Mychael.Janaya

Harpley, Dorothy

Joseph, Dennis

Mannell, Hailey

Namuren, Anna

Reid, David

Harrild, Malcolm

Jothy, Chandra

Margerrison, Nik

Napier, Michael

Reid, John

Harris, Jon

Kaldy, Gabriella

Martin, Christian

Nesbitt, Barry

Reitano, Alfred Riley, Cheryl

Harris, Jane

Kalli, Raj

Martin, June

Ng, Chiu

Harry, Chris

Kane, David

Martin, Tony

Nguyen, Therese

Riley, Rhonda

Hartgrove, Dudley

Kelly, Des

Martin, John

Nichols, Paul

Rippon, Keith

Haugh, Aaron

Kemp, Lorraine

Martin, Stephen

Nimmett, Frank

Roach, Judith Roberts, Jane

Hawkins, Jim

Kennedy, Keith

Matchett, Robert

Oates, Mai

Hayes, Patricia

Kent, John

Mattea, Casimiro

O'Dwyer, Frank

Robertson, Jay

Hayward, Breck

Keyes, Richard

McArthur, Cheryl

O'Grady, John

Robinson, Charles

Heap, Jennifer

Killingsworth, Joan

McBurney, Jack

Oliver, Clint

Robson, Don

Herbert, Derek

Killingsworth, Bob

McCormack, Hugh

Olufson, Eric

Robson, Wal

Hermanns, Nikki

King, John

McDonald, Margaret

O’Regan, Barry

Rodriguez, Lorraine

Hetherington, Bob

Kline, Colin

McHale, Frank

Osborne, Bob

Roe, Graham

Hill, Bill

Klipin, Lewis

McHale, Lyn

Osborne, Col

Rogers, Doug

Hines, Frank

Knight, Jessica

McJannett, Ron

Oswin, Tal

Rogerson, Ray

Hird, Neil

Knight, Alfred

McKenzie, Scott

Oxley, John

Rogerson, Helen

Hogan, Phil

Knowles, Barry

McKenzie, Ken

Packer, Marian

Rosenblum, John

Holekamp, Henri

Koke, Theo

McKeown, John

Pagan, Janet

Ross, Barney Rudd, Jessica

Holmwood, Justin

Laing, John

McLean, Sheila

Papenhuyzen, John

Hordern, Chris

Laing, Kate

Ruggles, Geoff

Horinek, Joe

McNaughton, Anthony

Patel, Jenny

Lamb, Robert

Pearce, Gervase

Russell, Peter

Lampe, Nick

McRorie, Ken

Pearce, Arthur

Russell, Jan

Lancaster, Terry

Mees, John

Pentecost, Kate

Ryan, Kaleb

Horsfall, Mai

Lang, Alex

Mellor, Peter

Pepperall, George

Ryan, Terry

Howell, Harry

Larcombe, Laurie

Mellor, Denise

Perry-Bolt, Patrick

Ryan, Robert

Howland, Bruce

Laurence, Judith

Mellor, John

Petelczyc, Michal

Saad, Sarah

Huang, Dian

Lauw, Rebecca

Miller, Ron

Peterson, Ray

Saffron, Jill

Lawrence, Terri

Mills, Nicholas

Phelan, Noel

Salvetti, Joy

Horsey, Raymond Horsfall, Ann

Huber, Peter

4 Appendixes

18 Volunteers


Schattiger, John

Usher, Ann

Schmidt, Stephen

van den Broek, Jan

Scott, Shane

van Kool, David

Scott, Ross Scutts, Peter

Van Roosmalen, Frank

Shadbolt, Deborah

Van Roosmalen, M,lia

Sheldon, Grant

Walsh, Derek

Sherwell, Ken

Walsh, Erica

Shields, Herb

Walton, Graham

Simms, Colleen

Warrand, James

Simpson, David

Watts, Liz

Simpson, Margaret

Webb, Malcolm

Sinclair, Kevin

Weekes, John

Skingsley, Brian

Weekley, Denis

Regional volunteers at 30 June 2012

Slikker, Nick

Wesek, Reuben

Smith, Brian

Wheildon, Jeannette

1

Smith, Ian

White, Michael

Smith, Mariko

Wildash, Bryan

Smith, Kevin

Willcock, Eric

Smith, Rick

Willemsen, Herman

Smith, Ruth

Williams, David E

Spinks, Ray

Williams, Rhianna

Spirou, Ross

Williamson, Peter

Squires, Barry

Wilson, Peter

Standen, Casey

Wilson, Graeme

Standish, Royce

Wilson, Tim

Starkey, Bill

Wilson, Bill

Steel, John

Wilton, John

Steenson, Bill

Winkler, Robert

Stein, Barbara

Withers, John

Stevens, Ian

Witton, Candice

Stevens, John

Wober, Tony

Stevens, Michael

Wood, David

Stevens, Heather

Wood, Ian

Sturday, John

Woodhouse, Jen

Surman-Smith, Max

Woods, Peter

Talbot, Ted

Worth, John

Tame, Warwick

Wright, Anita

Taylor, Vera

Wright, Tom

Taylor, Janice

Wright, Georgia

Aburrow, Colin

Balas, John

Adams, Nadia

Ballard, Jonno

Blakers, Sally-Ann

Adson, Erin

Balsillie, Richard

Blanchard, Ron

Adson, Casper

Balzarolo, Kerry

Blight, Penny

Agee, Fay

Balzarolo, Edward

Bloomfield, Michael Blyth, Murray

Ahn, Jung Hyoun

Banks, Clive

Alford, Bill

Bannister, Ross

Bock, Jennie-Maree

Allen, Lisa

Barber, Greg

Boland, Jane

Allen, Terry

Barker, Howard

Bold, Alan

Allen, Gloria

Barker, Peter

Bond, Noel

Ambrose, Clyde

Barnes, Dr Robert

Booth, Mark

Amesz, Sarah

Barnes, David

Booth, Jim

Anasco, Ricardo

Barnett, Rodney

Bootherstone, Linda

Anastasios, Andrew

Barrett, Kym

Borth, Karl

Anders, Milton

Bartels, Greg

Boyd, Fiona

Anderson, Murray

Bartlett, Roger

Brady, Rex Brand, Cate

Andrews, Colin

Barton, Warwick

Andrews, Paul

Bate, Peter

Brearley, Christopher

Arason, Kari

Bate, Helen

Brice, Ken

Ariese, Csilla

Battersby, Ebony

Briggs, Garth

Armstrong, Phillip

Baurley, Tom

Briggs, Stephanie

Armstrong, Melissa

Beeke, Nigel

Brilliant, Peter

Armytage, Michael

Beinssen, Pam

Brinkman, Tegan

Arnold, Patricia

Bell, Simon

Brockbank, Josh

Arnold, Don

Bell, Margaret

Brookes, Duncan

Arnold, Harvey

Benbow, Lawrence

Broome, Norm

Arnold, Murray

Bennett, Keira

Brothers, Joseph

Ashburn, Peter

Bennett, Peter

Broughton, Robert

Atkins, Jason

Bennett, Geoff

Brown, Susan

Attack, Andrew

Bensley, Anne-Marie

Brown, Tony

Aurora, Telani

Bentley, David

Brown, Ian

Austin, David

Bergman, Ronald

Brown, Sholto

Aveyard, Janet

Berry, Danielle

Buckland, John

Aveyard, John

Bester, Barend

Buining, Pieter

Ayres, Dr MarieLouise

Tiene, Bethan

York, John

Azhar, Mohamed

Tilt, Eric

Zhang, Ivy

Bailey, Sally

Tonkin, Geoffrey Treleaven, Victor

Zonca, Victor

Blaikie, Jill

Bailey, Joanna Baillie, Claire

Tresca, Madilina

Baker, Leslie

Tuplin, Guy

Baker, Mathew

Upham, Marty

Baker, Barbara

Betts, Rona

Bull, Judith

Biggs, Peter

Bullen, Greg

Bingham, Chris

Bulley, Robyn

Birnie, Amelia

Burgess, Rob

Birt, Jennifer

Burgess, Mandie

Black, Wayne

Burgett-Leonard, Dominique

Black, Gayle Blacklock, Janet

Burn, Brian

Blackman, Paul

Burton, Mark

4 Appendixes

18 Volunteers


150

Flanagan, Yvonne

Butcher, David

Clendon, Mark

Davey, Craig

Easton, John

Butterfield, Roy

Coates, Eric

Davies, Bob

Eblen, Denis

Reming, Jenny

Buxton-Rella, John

Cochrane, Robert

Davis, Diane

Edmondson, William

Fletcher, Lloyd

Caffin, David

Cockayne, Christine

Davis, Jonothan

Edward, David

Fletcher, Greg

Cain, Terry

Cockayne, Paul

Davis, Bianca

Edwards, Caitlin

Forbes, Jim

Campain, Maureen

Cockle, Ross

Day, Jon

Edwards, Kit

Fortier, Robert

Campbell, Colin

Codling, Vanessa

Deitch, Annaiiese

Edwards, Adrian

Fountain, Jan

Campbell, Helen

Cole, Barrie

Delaney, Warren

Edwards, Alex

Frank, Elizabeth

Campbell, Alex

Cole, Lyndon

Delaney, Sue

Egan, James

Fraser, Arch

Campbell, John

Coleman, Margaret

Demkin, Jenny

Egan, Kurt

Fraser, Ann

Campion, Kristy

Coleman, Martin

Demkin, Bob

Eipper, Barbra

Freeman, Richard

Carabott, Morgan

Colless, Kevin

Dennant, Janet

Elek, Jane

French, Rupert

Carey, Ernest

Collier, Ali

Dennis, Patricia

Ellem, Owen

Fudge, Christine Gale, Jason

Carlile, Jeremy

Collinson, Ian

Diessner, Ilona

Ellemor, Bill

Carr, Bernard

Collyer, Michael

Dimmitt, Graham

Elliott, John

Gallacher, Gail

Carroll, Danielle

Confoy, Tricia

Dingle, Frank

Ellsworth, Sandie

Galloway, Marie

Carter, David

Connelly, Joshua

Dix, Sarah

Elston, Stewart

Gane, Helen

Caruana, Tony

Connors, John

Dixon, Bevis

Elvery, Phil

Gardiner, George

Caslake, Susan

Cook, Alisha

Dobbie, Mo

England, Kay

Garrick, Allan

Castle, Linda

Cook, Barry

Dockerty, Michael

England, Nigel

Gates, Ross

Causon, Gifford

Cooke, Robert

Dodd, Ruth

English, Jenifer

Gaul, John

Cecys, Connie

Coombs, John

Dodd, Kimberley

English, Brian

Gee, Robyn

Chalk, Jennifer

Cooper, Harlan

Donkers, Lilly

Evans, Terry

George, Denis

Chalk, David

Cooper, David

Donovan, Colleen

Eyre, Grant

Gibbons, Patrick Gibbs, Tony

Chambers, Barry

Cooper, Celia

Dowd, Michael

Fabish, Colin

Champion, Kirsty

Cordingley, Cynthia

Dowd, William

Fallon, Grahame

Gibson, Debbie

Chan, Yuen Yi

Cornell-Trapp. Eveline

Dowey, Glenn

Fanning, Loretta

Gibson, Anne

Chapuis, Lucille

Cornell-Trapp, Andrew

Downes, Peter

Farag, Erica

Gibson, Ray

Charlton, Peter

Coss, John

Dowse, Joanna

Fareso, Kira

Giddings, Lynette

Chatellier, Julien

Coulson, Frank

Dowse, Brian

Farley, Erin

Gilbert, Sarah

Chen, Ching-Wen

Coulton, Laura

Dowsett, Marion

Farnsworth, Kerrie

Gilbey, Matthew

Chen, Wei-Lin

Couzos, Sophie

Doyle, James

Farrell, Bernadette

Giles, Peter

Chiapello, Rodney

Coyle, Jinene

Drescher, Peter

Fasano, Debra

Gill, Kevin

Church, Adrian

Cozens, Elaine

Drew, John

Faunt, Douglas

Gill, Gordon

Churchill, Lauren

Craven, Robert

Drummond, Judy

Fedele, Julie

Gillow, Mark

Churchill, Derek

Crawford, Alyson

Drummond, Leah

Fielden, Russell

Giulieri, Erin

Filmer, Jennifer

Glorieux, Myriam

Filmer, Peter

Glover, Brian

Clark, Barry

Crehan, Pixie

Drury, Rynee

Clarke, Dion Lee

Cribb, Peter

Duck, Brett

Clarke, Raymond

Crisp, Brian

Dugard, John

Finke, Fiona

Glowacki, Stan

Claydon, Murray

Croft, Dennis

Duke, Terry

Firth, Don

Godson, Lindsay

Clayton-Pearson, Suzanne

Crone, Sandy

Dunn, Joshua

Firth, Timothy

Gonder, Peter

Cropley, David

Durham, Steven

FitzGibbon, Peter

Goodridge, Trevor

Clegg, Antonia

Crouch, Robert

Duvollet, Tony

FitzGibbon, Marion

Goodwin, Michael

Clegg, Tony

Cunningham, Laura

Dykstra, Jane

Fitzgibbon, Matthew

Gorton, John

Cleggett, Malcolm

Dallas, Barrie

Eades, Purdey

Fitzpatrick, Jennifer

Goss, Jonathon

Clementson, Michael

Darrell, Aaron

Earney, Lynda

Fitzsimmons, James

Gough, Joe

Clemons, Dale

Davey, Graeme

Earnshaw, Mike

Flanagan, Liam

Goulstone, John

4 Appendixes

18 Volunteers


Graham, Sandra

Hilder, Dennis

James, Ross

Grant, Geoffrey

Hiley, Ryan

James, David

Kraft, Adrian

Malton, David

Grasbon, Tania

Hill, Adrian

Jateff, Emily

Kyle-Little, Kerry

Mannell, Hailey

Korvin, Christopher

Malin, Rex

Gray, Rhys

Hillier, Tony

Jazayeri, Jalal

Lamb, Kerry

Manning, Tony

Green, Denise

Hinds, Adrian

Jenkin, Zack

Lamberton, Trudy

Manussen, Henk

Grenfell, Ross

Hirst, Michael

Jenkins, Bob

Lane, Dorothy

Marks, Barry

Griffin, Christopher

Ho, Nicole

Jenkins, Carla

Lanyon, David

Marley, Ric

Griffin, lain

Hochman, Matthew

Jennings, Mark

Latham, Joan

Marotte, Darka

Griffin, Helen

Hocking, Tess

Jensen, Charles

Latham, Gerald

Marsden, Robyn

Griffiths, Ryan

Hodgson, Christine

Jensen, Jan

Latham, John

Marston, Anthony

Groch, Stephen

Hoeksema, Lucy

Johnson, Ken

Le Fevre, Kathleen

Martin, Gary

Groch, Jennifer

Hogbin, Barbara

Johnson, Norman

Leatham, Malcolm

Matanle, Peter

Guest, Richard

Hogstrom, Neil

Johnson, Philip

Leaver, Angela

Matthews, Robyn

Gunn, Janice

Holbrook, Tony

Johnston, Roz

Leaver, Gilbert

Haack, Douglas

Hollamby, Gilbert

Joliffe, Kingsley

Lee, Hannah

Matuszkiewicz, Katrina

Habershon, David

Hollings, Yvette

Jones, Katrina

Leech, Connor

Matzkov, Julieanne

Hackett, Rebecca

Holmes, Gerald

Jones, Daniel

Lepp, Alan

Maxwell, Peter

Hacking, Tony

Honeywill, John

Jones, Christine

Lepp, Alison

McAuliffe-Poznik, Jan

Hales, Martin

Hood, James

Jones, Bob

Lewis, Melinda

McBride, Debbie

Hore, Edmund

Jones, Kylie

Lewis, Martin

McCabe, Peter

Halliwell, Susan

Horne, David

Jones, Elizabeth

Liddiard, Sarah

McCall, Terence

Hamilton, lain

Horton, Jill

Judkins, Alvina

Liddle, David

McCarthy, Bill

Hall, Cathy

Hamilton, Doug

Houghton, Graham

Kaberry, Robert

Liddle, Robyn

McCuaig, David

Hamilton, Ian

Houghton, Julia

Kay, Marian

Lill, Brian

McEwan, David

Hammond, Joanne

Howard, Diana

Keese, Janet

Ling, Gordon

McGarrigle, Andrew

Hanna, Elizabeth

Howland, Bruce

Keir, Jack

Linnett, Frank

McGilvray, Julie

Hansman, Stuart

Hulme, Alana

Kelly, Pamela

Livesley, John

McGinty, Maree McGowan, Kay

Harding, Peter

Hume, Dave

Kelly, Des

Loblinks, Robin

Harley, Tim

Humphreys, Graham

Kember, Perryn

Lock, Geoffrey

McHenry, Thomas

Harris, Eric

Hung, Ricky

Kendrick, Bryan

Lockerbie, Jill

McIntosh, Bernie

Harrison, Nancy

Hung, Ching-Ho

Kennedy, Bill

Lockerbie, Carmen

McIntosh, Kevin

Hart, Brian

Hunter, James

Kennedy, Keith

Lockier, Kathryn

McKavanagh, Meg

Hartnell, Dr. Cameron

Huo, Feng

Kenny, Peter

Lockyer, Roslyn

McKay, Alexander

Hartnell, Elizabeth

Hutchings, Stanley

Kerridge, Phyl

Lodge, Norma

McKenna, Isabelle

Harvey, Peter

Hutchins, Jodie

Kervin, Peter

Logue, Larry

McKernan, John

Hayden, Caroline

Hutchison, Bill

Kewin, Hazel

Lohse, Niklas

McLaren, Jono

Hayward, Ron

Hyde, Jacqueline

Kilby, Jacqui

Loncar, Kathleen

McLean, Michael

Heath, Norman

I'Anson, David

Kimber, Anthony

Long, Graham

McLean, Marilyn

Heath, Claire

lllidge, Peter

Kirby, Ron

Longdon, James

McLean, Sheila

Hellwig, Warren

Irvine, Tammy

Kirby, Graham

Luckock, Russell

McLean, John

Hely, Anista

Irvine, Ian

Kline, Colin

Ludbrook, Juliet

Mcleod, Ernest

Hendrix, Travis

Jackson, Richard

Klopp, John

Lum, Maureen

McMaster, Ian McNaughton, Lynne

Henry, Margaret

Jackson, Judith

Knowles, Terrance

Lye, Lai-Shy

Herbert, Gary

Jackson, Reg

Knowles, Roger

Lye, Pey-Shy

Hetherington, Bob

Jacobs, Pamela

Knowles, Ruth

Mackay, David

Meager, Irene

McRae, Witarina

Heyward, Paul

Jacobsen, Brian

Koerner, Horst

Macrae, Damian

Mellis, Keith

Hildebrandt, Carla

Jacobsen, Sari

Koolhof, Adrian

Mailoa, Wilhelmina

Mersh, Alan

4 Appendixes

18 Volunteers

151


Merson, Steve

Nimmo, Christine

Penistan, Frank

Reece, Diane

Sapsford, Charles

Metcalf, Tony

Nind, Alan

Pennington, Meg

Reeve, Trevor

Sawtell, Robyn

Meyers, Gary

Nowakowski, Stan

Perry, Scott

Reeve, Carolyn

Scandurra, Allison

Nutt, Paul

Peter, Graeme

Reeves, Catherine

Schaffer, Irene Schipper, Jodie

Michell, Terry Michell, Evelyn

O'Brien, John

Peters, Barry

Regis, Martin

Michie, Michael

O’Brien, Shane

Reimer, Natalie

Schlesinger, Shirley

Midlam, Amanda

O’Brien, Shenae

Pham Van, Captain Hien

Reis, Helen

Schmidt, Robyn

O’Connor, Sue

Phelps, Louise

Renney, Dr John

Schmith, Garth

O’Driscoll, Barry

Phillips, Mirabai

Rhodes, Adrian

Scholes, Norman

Millar, Donald

Oest, Andreas

Phillips, Peter

Rice, Christopher

Schram, Dennis

Miller, Robin

O’Keefe, Veronica

Phillips, Bruce

Richardson, Alana

Scott, Michael

Olubowale, Oladipupo

Pinel, John

Richardson, Kay

Serine, Peter

Onions, Wayne

Pinel, Julie

Richardson, Brian

Seabrook, Debbie

Mills, Austin

Onions, Bryce

Pitts, Ernest

Richmond, Mathew

Sekuloff, Wendy

Milton, Jason

O’Reilly, Denis

Pitty, Hugh

Riethmuller, Jillian

Sexton, Sophie

O’Rourke, Rhodessa

Plug, Louise

Rigby, Peter

Seymor, Susan

Ostarek-Gammon, Danielle

Pocius, Daina

Riley, Patrick

Seymour, Allan

Polzer, Mark

Riley, Kingsley

Sharp, Christopher

O'Sullivan, Dennis

Pomi, Peter

Rippingale, Keith

Sharp, Dr Peter

Otto, Vince

Poon, Jessie

Ritchie, Bill

Shaw, Kevin

Ouslinis, Christine

Porte, Robin

Rizzi, Wayne

Shaw, Glen

Owens, George

Porteous, Andrew

Roberts, Emma

Shea, David

Pagan, Janet

Porter, Bill

Roberts, Christopher

Shearman, Jill

Page, Dianne

Porter, Cheryl

Roche, Peter

Sheehan, Ken

Paget, Michael

Potter, Bob

Rogan, Anne

Shepperson, Robin

Paini, Debra

Potts, Bill

Rogers, Richard

Sheridan, Narelle

Palmer, Doug

Potts, Larraine

Rogers, Vivian

Sheridan, Michael

Palmer, John B

Powell, Ian

Rogers, Gordon

Shreeve, Michael

Park, Nina

Powell, Lauren

Rollins, David

Siebert, Peter

Parker, Doug

Poynter, Jim

Rood, Yara

Simcoe, Howard

Parker, Craig

Price, Jonathan

Rose, Colin

Simmons, Merv

Parks, Ray

Price, Rick

Rose, Sandra

Simon, Peter

Partington, John

Price, Paul

Ross, Garry

Sims, Howard

Parton, John

Priest, Roy

Roth, Neville

Sinclair, Campbell

Pasanen, Beverly

Priestley, Lea

Rousseaux, Kathleen

Sinnott, Carmel

Pascoe, Daphne

Pugh, Reg

Rout, David

Skaines, Dianne

Patterson, SuzanneJo

Pugh, Sandra

Rowse, Stephen

Skerman, Donald

Purcell, Edward

Rucinski, Stefan

Slattery, Peter

Pattinson, Bill

Rackham, Sally

Rudd, Daphne

Slattery, Louise

Paul, Bill

Radcliffe, Kevin

Russell, Jan

Slatyer, Rachel

Peace, Tony

Raffin, Greg

Ruth, Tony

Sleeman, Tracy

Pead, Alan

Ralph, Sharon

Ryan.Trish

Sly, Anthony

Pearce, Ian

Ralph, Daniel

Sahr, Warren

Small, Peter

Pearce, Richard

Rawlings, Stephanie

Salom, Richard

Smallman, Robert

Pearson, James

Rawlings, Wally

Samuels, Colin

Smallman, Glenda

Pearson, Bruce

Ray, Ron

Sanders, John

Smith, Alan

Pender, Danielle

Redman, Heather

Sanderson, Kenneth

Smith, Roger

Miles, Naomi Mill, John

Miller, Ron Millinger, Bruce

Mirtschin, Andrew Mitchell, Annie Mitchell, Don Moffat, Peter Moir, Arene Moloney, Stephanie Moore, Jeffrey Moore, Kerry Moorhead, Thomas Morfey, John Morony, John Morris, Richard Morris, Rachel Morris, Florian Morris, Rick Moss, David Muir, Margaret Munday, Ian Murgatroyd, Lila Murphy, John Needham, Kelly Negus, Clare Neil, Ian Neil, Des Nemec, Jeff Nemec, Karen Newbury, Dr Jonathan Newbury, Robert Ng, Yoke-Leng Nicoll, Karen Nicoll, Adrian Nicolson, Malcolm

152

4 Appendixes

18 Volunteers


Trimby, Shane

Webb, Lawrie

Wisniewski, Emilia

Swann, Anthea

Trotter, Allan

Webber, Claire

Wisse, Jaimy

Sweet, Barbara

Tsembelis, Zoi Tsa

Weeks, Geoffrey

Wood, Bruce

Smith, Serenity

Syme, Stephanie

Tucker, Lyn

Westwood, David

Wood, Reg

Smith, Christopher

Symington, Robert

Tuncay, Nazim

Westwood, Susan

Woodall, Graham

Smith, Kenneth

Takos, Wendy

Turner, Patricia

Wetherall, Harry

Woodlands, Judy

Smith, Laura

Tamblyn, Melissa

Turnwald, John

Wharington, David

Woods, Jack

Smith, Barry

Tarry, Ian

Twine, Julie

Whitcomb, Victoria

Woods, Capt. David

Smith OAM, Valda

Taylor, Fran

Twitchen, David

White, Michael

Woods, Peter

Sneddon, Susan

Taylor, Christine

Twomey, Russell

White, Bob

Woolford, Desmond

Snook, Martin

Taylor, Caron

Urbani, Anthony

Whitehouse, Bari

Worrell, Alison

Snooks, Bill

Taylor, Frank

Utberg, Eddie

Whiteley, Monissa

Wotton, Kevin Wraith, Mike

Smith, Graham

Sutton, Shane

Smith, Robert Smith, Cyril

Sommerville-Collie, Orchard

Taylor, Diane

Vajda, George

Whiting, Tallulah

Teoh, Zheng-Yi

Wray, Lew

Thiele, John

van de Lustgraaf, John

Whiting, Stuart

Song, Xiaohan

Whiting, Michael

Wright, Gai

Sonnenburg, Helen

Thomas, Chris

Sorlie, Jamie

Thomas, Peter

South, Colin

Thomas, John

Speight, Christopher

Thomas, Greg

Spooner, John

Thompson, Ron

Spriggins, Edwin

van den Hoek, Stephanie

Whitlock, Eloise

Wright, Madeline

Whittington, Jeffrey

Wright, Betty

van Duivenvoorde, Dr. Wendy

Whyatt, Eric

Wright, Marilyn Anne

Wiencke, Graeme

Wyborn, Mark

Wigg, Vivienne

Yates, Florence

Wild, Denise

Youdale, Greg

Vellacott, Bob Vervaart, Con

Thompson, Peter

Springhall, George

Villanti, John

Thompson, Jeff

Spry, Kathryn

Vine, David

Thompson, Alan

Stagg, Adrian

Vragalis, Nicola

Thomson, Katherine

Waddy, Richard

Stain, Chris

Thorburn, Allyn

Stalker, Duncan

Wagstaff, Dennis

Thornton, Gail

Stanfield, Peter

Waite, Bernie

Thornton, Wendy

Stanley, Robert

Walker, Elizabeth

Thornton, Robert

Stardust, Wunjo

Walker, Kathleen

Thorpe, Christopher

Starr, Kate

Wall, Ron

Thurlow, Lyndon

Stead, Sheryl

Wallace, Heather

Tilbrook, Cindy

Steele, Tom

Wallbank, Phil

Tiller, Karen

Stehn, Kay

Wallis, Duncan

Timbury, Howard

Stenhouse, Aurthur

Walsh, Margaret

Timbury, Cheryl

Stephenson, Mark

Walsh, Robert

Todd, Michael

Sterling, Peter

Walterfang, Joy

Tomkins, Ross

Ward, Blair

Stevens, JeanneMarie Stokes, Gordon Stone, David Strachan, Jon Strahm, Muriel Stronach, Brian Stuckey, Russell Sullivan, Jo Sumerling, Mike Sutcliffe, Patricia

Tomlinson, James

Ware, Donna-Maree

Toomey, Yvonne

Wasley, Mark

Torison, Joel

Waters, Graham

Toune, Corine

Watson, Rik

Towart, Gary

Watt, Dennis

Trafalski, Marian

Watts, John

Trafford, Tony

Watts, Georgia

Trafford, Charles

Watts, Ian

Tredgett, Peter

Way, Shirley

Tremayne, Judy

Weafer, Vincent

Trewavis, Janine

Wilkes, Tabetha

Youett, Maggie

Wilkie, Colleen

Youett, Gordon

Will, Alastair

Young, Anne

Williams, Rex

Zavone, Antonia

Williams, Patrice

Zhu, Sonia

Williams, Dennis Williams, Elizabeth Williams, Rhianna Williams, John Williams, Philippa Williams, Alan Williams, Wendy Williams, Geoff Williams, Fred Willows, Odette Wilson, Richard Wilson, David Wilson, Kelvin Wilson, Ian Wilson, Robert Wilton, John Winchester, Dorothy Winchester, John Winter, David Winterforde-Young, David

4 Appendixes

18 Volunteers

153


19

Appendix

Consultants

Consultants Adair Fire & Safety Consultant Adrienne Carlson Allcom Networks Pty Ltd Annie Kewe

$3,803 $385 $138,784 $2,860

Service provided Training Valuation services IT services Editorial services

Asset Technologies Pacific

$13,860

Facilities management

Austen Kaupe

$51,117

Design

Australian Government Solicitor

$125,713

Australian National Audit Office

$50,050

Legal services Audit services

Australian Valuation Office

$3,970

Valuation services

Australiawide Boat Sales

$1,866

Valuation services

Borg Architects Pty Ltd

$3,950

Design

Captivaction Pty Ltd

$11273

IT web services

$5,115

Engineering

Consult Point

$12,870

IT services

Corrosion Control Engineering

$15,652

Engineering

Cardno (NSW/ACT) Pty Ltd

Cox Architecture Pty Ltd

$180,789

Design

Crown Cabling

$154,484

IT services

D & M Research Pty Ltd DTZ Australia (Leasing) Pty Ltd Ethan Group Pty Ltd Firefly Interactive Fit for Purpose Communications

$49,500

Market research

$197,246

Lease negotiation

$14,887 $8,635 $17,005

IT services IT and design services Marketing

$2,750

Design

GHD Pty Ltd

$1100

Assessment services

Hendry Group (NSW) Pty Ltd

$1029

Fire safety assessment

Gemma Pride Styled Space

154

Amount

Icy Calm Pty Ltd

$11000

Marketing

Jacqui Bonner Marketing

$24,750

Marketing

Jimjam Ideas Pty Ltd

$74,471

Marketing

4 Appendixes

19 Consultants


Consultants

Amount

Service provided

Laccal Consulting Pty Ltd

$31,746

Executive consulting

Marketing Angels Pty Ltd Michael Bennett Consulting National Safety Council of Australia NCS International Pty Ltd

$990 $1,320 $62,920 $7,376

Marketing Design OH&S services Risk management

NDY Management Pty Ltd

$81,440

Engineering

Oakton AA Services Pty Ltd

$16,830

Audit services

Object Consulting Pty Ltd

$104,573

IT services

Parsons Brinckerhoff Australia

$5,031

Asbestos services

Partridge Partners Pty Ltd

$4,015

Design

Pivotal Business Technology

$1,100

Photographic support

PricewaterhouseCoopers

$8,532

Executive consulting

Professional Advantage

$68,074

Accounting IT services

Robert St Clair Design

$21,175

Design

$11,000

Strategic planning

Root Projects Australia Pty Ltd Savills Project Management Pty Ltd

$271,908

Project management

Slade Smith

$2,684

Design

Slingshot Design

$4,015

Design

Spatchurst Design Associates

$36,735

Design

Starfish Advertising & Design

$44,790

Design

Stuart Parnes

$10,000

Valuation services

Susan Hocking Pty Ltd

$22,100

Marketing

Thine Projects Australia Pty Ltd

$100,562

Tony Charters & Associates

$80,123

Upsidedown Productions Pty Ltd

$11,096

Vicsail Pty Ltd Workplace Safety Australia Worley Parsons Total

$825 $1,430 $16,998

Consulting superintendents Partnerships planning Production services Valuation services OH&S services Engineering

$2,208,300

4 Appendixes

19 Consultants

155


20

Appendix M i l

Functions and powers of the Minister

The Minister for the Arts, the Hon Simon Crean MR has been the Minister with responsibility for the Australian National Maritime Museum since 14 September 2010.

Key ministerial powers under the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990 include the minister’s ability to: • transfer property, real or personal, held on lease or otherwise by the Commonwealth, to the museum for its use or for inclusion in the National Maritime Collection (section 8) • approve criteria and guidelines for the National Maritime Collection (section 9) • approve the disposal of material in the National Maritime Collection with value exceeding $20,000 (section 10(4) (b)) • give direction to the Council with respect to the performance of the functions or the exercise of the powers ofthe museum (section 14) • appoint a member to act as chairperson of the Council or appoint a member of Council (for no more than 12 months) where there is a vacancy (section 18) ■ approve guidelines for the leave of absence to Council members (section 19) ■ convene a meeting of the Council at any time (section 23)

1 approve and table in Parliament Strategic and Annual Operational Plans and variations to them (sections 25-28) approve the director engaging in paid employment outside the duties ofthe director’s office (section 32) approve leave of absence to the director on such terms or conditions as she or he determines (section 34) appoint a person (not a member of Council) to act as director during a vacancy with such appointment not to exceed 12 months (section 38) approve contracts exceeding $1,000,000 (section 47)

156

4 Appendixes

20 Functions and powers of the Minister


21

Appendix B£4 l

Functions and powers of the museum

The functions and powers ofthe museum are specified in sections 6 and 7 ofthe Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990.

Functions ofthe museum (section 6) • to exhibit, or make available for exhibition by others, in Australia or elsewhere, material included in the National Maritime Collection or maritime historical material that is otherwise in the possession ofthe museum • to cooperate with other institutions (whether public or private) in exhibiting, or in making available for exhibition, such material • to develop, preserve and maintain the National Maritime Collection • to disseminate information relating to Australian maritime history and information relating to the museum and its functions • to conduct, arrange for and assist research into matters relating to Australian maritime history • to develop sponsorship, marketing and other commercial activities relating to the museum’s functions

Powers ofthe museum (section 7) • to purchase, commission the creation of, lend, borrow or hire maritime historical material either in its own right or jointly with others • to collect material relating to Australian maritime history and dispose of that material under certain conditions • to recover or arrange for or assist in the recovery of maritime historical material from the Australian marine environment and from other areas • to accept gifts, devises, bequests and assignments of money or property whether as trustee or otherwise • to acquire and operate vessels anywhere, whether or not the vessels are maritime historical material • to disseminate information relating to Australian maritime history and sell replicas or reproductions of maritime historical material • to enter 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 ofthe museum

4 Appendixes

21 Functions and powers ofthe museum

157


Appendix

Appendix

List of Acts administered

Directors statement

The museum was established by the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990 (No. 90 of 1990), where its functions and powers are set out. The Act was amended by the Arts, Sport, Environment, Tourism and Territories Legislation Amendment (No. 2) Act 1991 (No. 179 of 1991), principally to provide for a Naval member of Council. The Act was also amended in 1992 (Act No. 118); 1993 (Act No. 17); 1997 (Act No. 1,152); 1999 (Act No. 146 and 156); 2001 (Act No. 159); 2005 (Act No. 110); and 2006 (Act No. 101).

The Australian National Maritime Museum is a statutory authority established by the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990 and responsible to the Minister for the Arts, the Hon Simon Crean MP, has been the Minister with responsibility for the Australian National Maritime Museum since 14 September 2010.

The Australian National Maritime Museum Regulations (Statutory Rules 1991 No. 10) under section 54 ofthe Act were made by the Governor-General in Council on 29 January 1991, and notified in the Commonwealth of Australia Gazette on 5 February 1991 The regulations were amended (Statutory Rules 1991 No. 220) by the Governor-General in Council on 27 June 1991, and notified in the Commonwealth of Australia Gazette on 5 July 1991 and revised again (Statutory Rules 1991 No. 348) on 4 November 1991, and gazetted on 12 November 1991 Revised further in 1996 (No. 93) gazetted on 20 June 1996; 1999 (No.72) gazetted on 19 May 1999; 2001 (No. 337) gazetted on 21 December 2001; and 2002 (No.161) gazetted on 3 July 2002.

This annual report is a report of operations for the last financial year of the Australian National Maritime Museum's 2009-2012 Strategic Plan. It has been made in accordance with a resolution ofthe directors ofthe Australian National Maritime Museum on 12 October 2012, those directors being responsible under section 9 ofthe Commonwealth Authorities and Companies Act 1997 for the preparation and content ofthe report. The report was prepared in accordance with the Commonwealth Authorities (Annual Reporting) Orders 2011 Certain categories of information do not appear in full but are available to Members of Parliament and Senators on request.

Kevin Sumption Director

158

4 Appendixes

22 List of Acts administered


Appendix K J

Photographic credits

Cover Andrew Frolows/AN MM

42 Greg Wood/AFP

Title page David Payne/ANMM

47 ANMM Collection

3 Andrew Frolows/AN M M

49 Jeffrey Mellefont/ANMM

6 Andrew Frolows/AN MM

51 Xanthe Rivett

7 Andrew Frolows/AN M M

57 Jeffrey Mellefont/ANMM

8 Andrew Frolows/AN M M

61 Jeffrey Mellefont/ANMM

9 Stan Stefaniak, reproduced courtesy of the artist

62 Jeffrey Mellefont/ANMM

11 Reproduced courtesy of Stephen Scheding

64 Andrew Frolows/ANMM

12 ANMM photograph

65 Andrew Frolows/ANMM

14 Andrew Frolows/ANMM 15 Andrew Frolows/ANMM 16 Andrew Frolows/ANMM, Jeffrey Mellefont/ANMM 18 Reproduced courtesy of ONE DROP 21 Lady Denman Heritage Complex 22 Reproduced courtesy of Balmoral Beach Club; Andrew Frolows/ANMM 25 Jeffrey Mellefont/ANMM 26 Photographer James Morgan, reproduced courtesy of Carnival Australia 29 Mudhaw Warul by Billy Missi, reproduced courtesy of artist; Design for SIEV X Memorial Project2004 by Mitchell Donaldson; Scott and Polar Party at South Pole, Scott Polar Research Institute 30 Destoyer Vampire docked July 2010, ANMM photograph; reproduced courtesy of ONE DROP; Neon Fish 2010 by Deborah Halpern, reproduced courtesy ofthe artist 31 RMS Titanic leaving Southampton, Titanic in Photographs, Klistorner & Hall; Kalwa raft, Australian Iron and Steel Company, ANMM Collection; Rescued refugees, Archive of Vietnamese Boat People, photographer Cap Anamur volunteer 32 Child migrant Stewart Lee 1955, reproduced courtesy of Sydney Lee; Naath (Dugong hunting platform) 1993 Dennis Nona, ANMM Collection 32 Triumph of righteousness 1938-39 Alan Villiers reproduced courtesy of NMM Greenwich UK; photographer Xanthe Rivett; reproduced courtesy of Duyfken 1606 Foundation 36 Reproduced courtesy of Billy Missi and KickArts Contemporary Arts 38 Reproduced courtesy of Geelong Art Gallery 41 ANMM photograph

4 Appendixes

24 Photographic credits

159


25

Appendix H j

Key to compliance

Commonwealth Authorities (Annual Reporting) Orders 2011 Audited financial statements Australian National Audit Office Chair's letter of transmittal Corporate governance practices Council committees Director’s particulars Director’s review of operations and future prospects Disability strategies Enabling legislation - objectives and functions Environmental performance and environmentally sustainable development Financial results Freedom of information Functions and powers

70ff 70, 72-73 3 35 35,143 139 14-19

68 158 37, 65-66 70ff 35 156-7

General government policies notified by the Finance Minister

35

Indemnities and insurance premiums for officers

35

Judicial decisions and decisions of administrative tribunals

35

Location of major activities and facilities

2

Ministerial directions

35

Occupational health and safety

35

Organisational structure

34

Outcomes (Portfolio Budget Statements)

34

Programs (Portfolio Budget Statements)

34

Performance indicators

34,40-69

Performance outcome

34,40-69

Performance review

14-19, 51

Privacy legislation Responsible Minister Review of operations and future prospects

35 156,158 14-19

Significant events

35

Statement on governance

35

Strategic plan

160

page

4 Appendixes

25 Key to compliance

3,17


26

Index

100 stories from the Australian National Maritime Museum 47,50 20 years - a snapshot 30,30 20th anniversary 16—17,42

Collections & exhibitions division 135 commercial partnerships 26,60,61,145 Commercial sen/ices branch 137 Commonwealth disability strategy 68 conservation 54,136

academic forums 28 accounting standards 79 acquisition funding 54 Acts administered 158 admission charges 2,17 admission revenue 59 Advance 54,55 Annual Operating Plan 2011-12 40,48,56,65 AQUA: A Journey into the World of Water 16,18,25,26, 30,30,42 assets 75,82,87—88,96

consultants 154-155 contingent assets and liabilities 82 corporate governance 35 corporate members 146 Council committees and meetings 143 members 92,139—142 Crave Food Festival 15,20,23,32,55,107 Cultures of Coast and Sea: maritime environmental, cultural and ethnographic histories of north-east Australia, 1770-2010 24,25 curatorial 23,24-25,50-51,52

Audience branch 137 audience engagement 62,137 Australian National Maritime Foundation 144 Australian Register of Historic Vessels (ARHV) 25,51

data sharing initiatives 23 Design 136 Dexter, Peter 3,3,17,139 digital marketing 59

balance sheet 75 biodiversity 37

Director 139,140 Director’s overview 14-19 Director’s statement 158

Carpentaria 55

Duyfken 33,33, 62

cash 81 cash flow reconciliation 91—92 cash flow statement 76

East of India: Power, Trade and Australia 1788-1857 19, 25,50

catering 23,28,60,61

education programs 23,26,42,44,45,110—111

Chairman 139

effects of ministerial directions 35

Chairman’s message 3

employee benefits 80—81,85

children, youth and family programs 108—109

eMuseum 23

Classic & Wooden Boat Festival 17 collections 48-55

4 Appendixes

26 Index

161


Endeavour 27 circumnavigation 12,16,22,23,26,59,16, 41,42,42 interpretation and education programs 19,43,46 partnerships 24

indemnities and insurance premiums for officers 35

Endeavour unit 137

Indigenous collections 7,50

income 74,86—87

independent auditors report 72—73

energy use 66

industrial democracy 68

Enterprise Agreements 67,68

information services 67,138

environmental protection 37

Information, communication & technology (ICT) services 138

equity 75 Escape From Vietnam 25,3131 events after the reporting period 84 Executive 135

internships 21103 inventories 84 IT Service Desk 66

expenses 74,85-86 External relations unit 135

James Craig 22,58 John Louis 51,55

facilities and support services 28,65—67 Finance 135

Joseph Banks and the flora of the Australian East Coast 21 judicial decisions and reviews by outside bodies 35

financial assets 81-82,87 financial instruments 95—96 financial liabilities 82 financial statements 70—99 Fish In Australian Art 11,14-16,25,30,30,38,42,50, 59,100-101

Kathleen Gillette 54 key performance indicators 34,40,48,56,65 key to compliance 160 Koombana Bay 21 Krait 55

fleet 23,26,54-55 foreign currency 84

Lady Amber 42

Forgotten Australians and child migrant project 24—25

Lady Denman 21

Freedom of information 35

leases 81

Freshwater Saltwater - Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander prints 21,32,32,50

lectures 105—106

From Commodity to Conservation: A history of whaling in Jervis Bay 23 functions and powers ofthe minister 156 functions and powers ofthe museum 157

liabilities 75,82 Lion 51 Little Shipmates - seafaring pets 21 Louis Vuitton Fund 97 Lowe, Godfrey 15

gains 80,87 Governance 135 grants 81,86,102-103

maritime archaeology 25,51,51,59 Maritime communities 135 Maritime Museum Bequest Fund 97

highlights 13 hours of operation 2 human resources 28,67,68,138

Maritime Museums of Australia Project Support Scheme (MMAPSS) 21102-103 Maritime technology, exploration and navy 135 marketing and visitor experience 26,59,137 Mattson, Captain Ross 16,16

162

4 Appendixes

26 Index


media 26,27, 59,126-130

property, plant and equipment 82—83,89—90

members 28

provisions 91

members program 58,137

public programs 26,42,45,107—109,137

methodology statement 8

publications 28,46-47,118,119-122,137

Missi, Billy 36 mission statement 7

Queen Mary 2 27

NAIDOC 2011 - the works of Billy Missi 29,29,36

records management 66,138

National Library of Australia 23

registration 25, 53,136

National Maritime Collection 23 acquisitions 112—114 donors 115-117

related party disclosures 92

Naval member of Council 142 Navigators 62 ‘Nawi - exploring Australia's Indigenous watercraft' 8,14, 14,24,25,31, 31, 50,104-105 net cash appropriation arrangements 99 non-financial assets 88 NZ Bicentennial Gift Fund 96

Remembering Titanic - 100years 9,15,26,31,31,42, 47,59 remuneration of auditors 95 of council members 92 of senior executives 93,94 reporting of outcomes 97—98 research activities 19 resources 64—69 revenue 17, 79—80,86

on the water activities 106—107

Royal Charlotte 59

On their own - Britain’s child migrants 21,24,32, 32, 60, 61

Sail Away 21,32-33

Online services 138

salary rates and benefits 67-68,69

Onslow 19, 55

schedule of commitments 77

Operations division 138

schedule of contingencies 77

organisation chart 134

Scott’s last expedition 25, 26, 29,29,42

organisation and infrastructure 19

security 28,68

outreach 20-23,22

Shalders, Holly 16 Shipping and Shipwrecks 46—47

partnerships 24-28,56-63,145

Ships and the Sea 17—19

patrons 145

Signals 47, 58,118

payables 91

social media 42,59

Payne, David 22

Sons ofSinbad - the photographs of Alan Villiers 21,33,33

photographic credits 159 Photographic services 136 Pirates! 17 Portfolio Budget Statement 34 preparators 136 privacy legislation 35 productivity gains 68

Special projects unit 135 sponsors 145 staff 52,67, 69,135-138 conference papers, lectures and talks 123—125 overseas travel 133 professional appointments 131—132 publications 119—122 media appearances 126-130

programs 40-47

4 Appendixes

26 Index

163



Australian National Maritime Museum Annual Report 2011-2012