Wednesday 4-5/5:30pm in the CDHR Lab, Rm 2.25 Sir Roland Wilson Building, we are Building 120 on McCoy Circuit, near the National film and Sound Archive.
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The ANU Centre for Digital Humanities Research (CDHR) is a hub of research and teaching activity that includes researchers and developers with expertise in areas ranging from literature and art history to anthropology and web science.
FRIDAY 8th December 3–5:30pm AIE CAMPUS, Technology Park
The Academy of Interactive Entertainment (AIE) is Australia's most awarded 3D animation, game design, and visual FX educator. Created as a non-profit organisation to grow the creative digital sector, AIE pioneered the development of specialist game qualifications and continues to innovate through industry partnerships and dynamic teaching.
THE WANGURRI GALLERY
Virtual Reality prototype presentation viewings
Working with Virtual Heritage researcher Kevin Lucas (MQ) and the Goŋ Wanhurr Aboriginal Corporation, artist and senior lawman Tommy Riyakurray Munyarryun and his brother Djakapurra Munyarryun (Bangarra) are bringing the oldest storytelling tradition of their Yolŋu culture together with the newest technologies of Virtual Reality. This innovative project, run through Arnhem Land-based community organization Goŋ Wanhurr, suggests a new form of Indigenous heritage engagement. One that speaks to Closing the Gap and Indigenous Reconciliation Action Plans. Through this approach, it seeks to engage the outside world with a remote homeland, through a both-ways approach.
By engaging community in the management of Heritage collections through new technology, it offers Training, Education, Governance and Technology-based programs. By merging living Cultural Practice with Preservation and Archiving of traditional Yolŋu knowledge it offers a pathway that addresses key issues of the MGA’s Indigenous Roadmap Project including Cultural maintenance, recognition and protection; Remote Training and Education leading to community cultural Employment, and further, an opportunity for overcoming the Digital Divide. Run through homeland-based Goŋ Wanhurr’s network of community, regional and national Strategic Partnerships, the Wangurri Gallery project defines a program of Yolŋu-led Mentorship and Learning-On-Country Intergenerational engagements that speak to the future of Yolŋu communities.