By Page Type
- fish (927)
- blog (696)
- fishes of sydney harbour (401)
- First Nations (245)
- Blog (238)
- AMRI (159)
- archives (156)
- insect (126)
- Ichthyology (123)
- Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander (119)
- Fish (91)
- Anthropology (89)
- International collections (81)
- podcast (81)
- wildlife of sydney (79)
- Labridae (75)
- frog (72)
- Eureka Prizes (70)
- climate change (70)
- staff (70)
- geoscience (63)
- Mollusca (60)
- Indonesia (56)
- history (56)
- photography (55)
- AMplify (54)
- people (53)
- earth sciences (50)
- exhibition (50)
- past exhibitions (50)
- bird (48)
- shark (48)
- Gobiidae (44)
- Pomacentridae (44)
- exhibitions (43)
- lifelong learning (43)
- Serranidae (42)
- death (42)
- past exhibition (41)
- Bali (40)
- Earth and Environmental Science (40)
- Syngnathidae (40)
- dangerous australians (40)
- fossils (40)
- Cephalopoda (39)
- invertebrate guide (39)
- Chaetodontidae (37)
- Digivol (37)
- australia's extinct animals (37)
- staff profile (37)
Hide and Seek wins Australian Geographic Nature Photographer of the Year competition in 2018
A mesmerising image of a school of fish fleeing from predators, ‘Hide and Seek’ by Malaysia-based, British photographer, has won the 2018 Australian Geographic Nature Photographer of the Year.
Capturing Nature: Early photography at the Australian Museum 1857 – 1893
New exhibition at the Australian Museum reveals Australia’s earliest scientific photography from 1857 to 1893.
Sorry JPEG, sometimes you're a pixellated mess
Don't knock nostalgia when you're knee-deep in a 35 mm slide collection.
Point and Shoot #5 - What lens or focal length should I use
From the blog series 'Point and Shoot' by Museum photographers Carl Bento and James King
Point and shoot #1 - Seeing is Believing
Museum photographers Carl Bento and James King on the power and practice of photography. This week, seeing is believing...
From goannas and sparrows to quolls and kangaroos, citizen scientists play a key role in identifying animals from camera trap footage.
If the thylacine is extinct does it matter if Harry Burrell's was real?
The debate about the subject and meaning of Harry Burrell's thylacine photo, first published by the Australian Museum in 1921, has recently been revisited.
Live displays in My Photo Studio
From December 2010 the following live invertebrates were displayed in 'My Photo Studio', giving visitors the opportunity to take their own wildlife photos and take advice from the experts.
Incredible Photographs From the Archives: Negative No.106
A blog series investigating stories and images from the earliest collection of photographs in the Museum's history.
Museum Photography and the 19th Century Instagram
The Museum's eye-catching series of Gerard Krefft and Manta alfredi images are about to make their debut at the Art Gallery of NSW.