Not Signed-In
Which clippings match 'Historical Significance' keyword pg.1 of 1
16 JULY 2012

Archives New Zealand, Te Rua Mahara o te Kāwanatanga

"Archives New Zealand, Te Rua Mahara o te Kāwanatanga is the official guardian of New Zealand's public archives. We gather, store and protect an extremely wide range of material. Our holdings include the originals of the Treaty of Waitangi, government documents, maps, paintings, photographs and film."

(The Aotearoa New Zealand Department of Internal Affairs Te Tari Taiwhenua)

Fig.1 "Toehold on a Harbour (1966)", Colour, 10 minutes, 35mm, 972 ft., DV file of Beta SP of telecini of 35mm film. W3606/c/25.
Fig.2 "Introducing New Zealand (1955)", W3471/kk/619 DV file of Beta SP telecini of 35mm film.
Fig.3 "Four Cities (1951) (AAPG W3471/3398)", Silent colour travelogue film around the major cities of New Zealand, Auckland, Wellington, Christchurch and Dunedin. The major sites and scenes of the cities are shown. 2K scan of 16mm reversal print.

1
2

TAGS

2005Aotearoa New Zealandarchival materialarchive • Archives New Zealand • AucklandAustralasiaChristchurchconservation • contemporary recordkeeping • cultural artefactscultural collecting organisationscultural heritageDepartment of Internal AffairsDunedinfilmgovernment agencies • government documents • guardian • historical collectionhistorical significanceholdings • kept permanently • long-term value • mapsnational archivenational cultural heritage onlinenational heritagenewsreelpaintingsphotographs • Pictorial Parade • preservation • public archives • Public Records Act 2005 • records • repositorysocial history • Te Rua Mahara o te Kawanatanga • travelogueTreaty of Waitangitrolleybus • Weekly Review • Wellington

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
15 JULY 2012

New Zealand National Library and the Alexander Turnbull Library

"We're in Beta, and we're excited to share this new National Library website with you. Why are we so excited? For the first time you can search right across our collections in one place. It's easier to get what you're after and easier to use it."

(The Aotearoa New Zealand Department of Internal Affairs Te Tari Taiwhenua)

Fig.1 Ref: 1/2–220232–F, Portrait of girl with fan, 1968, photographed by K E Niven & Co of Wellington.

1

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
30 JUNE 2012

The Google World Wonders Project

"From the archaeological areas of Pompeii to the Hiroshima Peace Memorial, Google's World Wonders Project aims to bring to life the wonders of the modern and ancient world.

By using our Street View technology, Google has a unique opportunity to make world heritage sites available to users across the globe. Street View is a hugely popular feature of Google Maps which is already available in dozens of countries. It allows users to virtually explore and navigate a neighborhood through panoramic street–level images. With advancements in our camera technologies we can now go off the beaten track to photograph some of the most significant places in the world so that anyone, anywhere can explore them.

Street View has already proved a real hit for tourists and avid virtual explorers. The World Wonders Project also presents a valuable resource for students and scholars who can now virtually discover some of the most famous sites on earth. The project offers an innovative way to teach history and geography to students all over the world.

Our World Wonders Project is also supported by a broad, connected suite of other Google technologies, bringing wonders of the world within reach of an unprecedented global audience. The project website also provides a window to 3D models, YouTube videos and photography of the famous heritage sites.

Together with partners including UNESCO, the World Monuments Fund and Cyark, the World Wonders Project is preserving the world heritage sites for future generations."

(Google Inc., 31 May 2012)

Fig.1 Published on 19 Mar 2012 by "worldwonders".

1

TAGS

20123D modelsaccessiblearchaeological sitesbring to lifecultural artefactscultural heritagecultural heritage sitesculture online • CyArk • digitally preserveexplore • famous heritage sites • famous sites • future generations • geography resource • Getty Images • global audience • Google (GOOG) • Google Cultural Institute • Google MapsGoogle Street View • Google technologies • Googles World Wonders Project • heritage • heritage sites • Hiroshima • Hiroshima Peace Memorial • historic sites • historical significance • history resource • immersive panoramaKew Gardens • Kyoto temples • learning resourceneighbourhood • Ourplace • panorama • panoramic street-level images • places of significance • Pompeii • resource for students • Steve Crossan • Stonehenge • Street View • Street View technology • StreetView • teaching geography • teaching historytourismUNESCO • virtual explorers • virtual heritage • virtual tourism • virtually explore and navigate • wonders of the ancient world • wonders of the modern and ancient world • wonders of the modern world • wonders of the world • worldworld heritage sites • World Monuments Fund • World Wonders Project

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
23 FEBRUARY 2012

The Art Writing Guild: Look Book Pt. 2

"The Art Writing Guild presents part 2 of a video series done in collaboration with artist Lorenzo Durantini and writer/book collector David Campany.

Lorenzo Durantini and Rebecca LaMarre were invited into Campany's East London home where they interviewed him about some of his favourite books. The criteria for selection were books that consider their method of distribution or production, books that had particular historical significance, or books that had an unusual form augmenting the content."

(The Art Writing Guild, 4 November 2011)

TAGS

Art Writing Guild • augmented contentbookbook designbookscopywritingcrime fiction • David Campany • distribution method • favourite books • graphic designhistorical significance • interviewed • lookbook • Lorenzo Durantini • photography books • production method • Rebecca LaMarre • UK • unusual form

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
Sign-In

Sign-In to Folksonomy

Can't access your account?

New to Folksonomy?

Sign-Up or learn more.