Indigenous student services
Knowledge Exchange is the term the Lowitja Institute uses to describe the complex series of interactions between their researchers and the users of their research that will lead to better outcomes in the health of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples.
Learning skills help
Learning skills advisers assist students in improving their academic language and approaches to learning, including:
- academic English
- study methods and exam preparation
- effective listening and note-taking
- problem-solving and critical thinking
- reading strategies
- essay, report and thesis writing
- writing for research projects
- oral communication and presentation
Learning skills advisers:
- Lynette Pretorius(Matheson Library)
The Library has more than you think!
The Library has much more than study books eg the Music and Multimedia collection has items relevant to your course - documentaries, films and music. The database TVNews has TV Broadcasts of all key news and current affairs programs.
Informit Edu TV provides access to 10,000 programs; includes searchable database ofdocumentaries, drama, series and more, from broadcast and pay TV; Archive of programs from 2006 - with up to 80 new programs added weekly; programs classified by subject areas; Clip creation and sharing functional
The Library is your portal to the information multiverse.
The performance of mainstream services provided to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians is a particular focus of the annual Report on Government Services. This Indigenous Compendium contains all the Indigenous data to be found in the most recent Report, published in January 2014.
Manamidh mirrambiina ngangalinga (Welcome)
Australian Indigenous Studies is taught at the Clayton campus.The historical, social and political aspects of Australian Indigenous societies are studied including current Indigenous issues and debates on matters of national importance such as land rights and reconciliation, and the historical and contemporary relationships between Indigenous Australians and the wider society
Depending on your topic you may also need to refer to resources in these related pages.
Librarians can help you with:
- how and where to start researching your topic
- effective use of databases and the internet
- finding and evaluating information
- using the Library's collections
Search Help: how to find library resources
A traditional map
Lake Condah Possum Skin Cloak, before 1872, (image courtesy of Museum Victoria, Indigenous collection)
presented by Professor Marcia Langton AM, Chair of Australian Indigenous Studies at The University of Melbourne.
- New Monash Inititiative- Monash Reconciliation Action Plan
- Search - Library catalogue
- How to cite sources correctly- Referencing Tutorial
- Library Academic Integrity Modules
- Quick study guides
- Learning skills advisers
- Monash Language & Learning online
- Programs and drop-ins
- Monash Indigenous Student services
- Yulendj Indigenous engagement Unit
- Monash Indigenous Centre (MIC)
- MIC Library Catalogue
- Informit Indigenous Studies Databases
- Anthropology Databases
- Indigenous Languages of Victoria
- Koori Business Network (Victoria)
- Koori Court (Victoria)
- Koori Heritage Trust (Victoria)
- Koori Records Unit (Victoria)
- Port Phillip Papers (Batman Treaty and records of first contact in the Melbourne region)
- Aboriginal Studies WWW Virtual Library
- Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS)
- Australian Human Rights Commission
- Australian Indigenous Languages
- Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies (Canberra)
- Australian National Archives
- Constitutional Recognition for Indigenous Australians
- NSW Aboriginal Languages Research and Resource Centre
- Norman Tindale's Map of First Nations
- Preservation of endangered languages-more resources
- Trove (Search all Australian Libraries via National Library of Australia)
- Aboriginal and Torres Straight Islander Data Archive
The Digital Bibliography is a unique resource where students, teachers, researchers, filmmakers and members of the public can access a wide range of sources of information about Australian Indigenous Film and Television. The Indigenous Department of Screen Australia defines Indigenous film and television as screen projects with “Aboriginal and/or Torres Strait Islander Australians in key creative roles – at least as writer and director.” The Department’s Black List: Film and TV projects since 1970 with Indigenous Australians in key creative roles comprises more than 600 titles and provides a timeline of significant film and television projects and key events in the development of Indigenous filmmaking from 1970 to 2010.