Gallery, Natalie

NLA Persistent Identifier
https://nla.gov.au/nla.party-1472117

Related people and organisations

Queensland University of Technology

  • (see also) Gallery, Gerry

Resources for Natalie Gallery

Selected resources (21)

Queensland University of Technology

  1. Short-termism : challenges and resolutions
    Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie
    [2009]
    The global financial crisis has highlighted the vulnerability of our economy to systemic risks. While its causes are numerous and relate to complex problems deeply embedded in capital markets, ‘short-termism’ (excessive focus on short-term outcomes at the expense of long-term wealth creation and sustainability) has frequently been flagged as a major contributor to this crisis. Although short-termism is not new, the global financial crisis has highlighted the presence of short-termism among institutional investors, and the failure of global markets and regulators to deal with such perverse and destructive behaviour (Guyatt 2009). Solutions are clearly needed. Although there is a body of research that provides evidence of the presence of short-termism in capital markets and the consequences of short-term decision-making on the financial wellbeing of both individuals and organisations, there is no consensus on mitigating solutions to short-termism. What emerges from the literature is the need to take a broad interdisciplinary perspective in seeking solutions to the problem.
  2. The rise and demise of abnormal items
    Cameron, Robyn; Gallery, Natalie
    [2008-03]
    Before 2001, Australian companies reported abnormal items on the face of the income statement or by way of note. In response to perceived abuses in classifying items as abnormal, AASB 1018 was reissued in October 1999 with the reference to abnormal items removed. We analyse the implications of the changes to accounting standard requirements relating to abnormal items, and examine whether there is empirical evidence of opportunistic classification of operating profit items as abnormal. Our results suggest that some companies may have opportunistically classified large expense items as "abnormal" to boost their reported "normal" earnings number.
  3. Superannuation fund financial reporting
    Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie
    [2008-02]
    This paper discusses issues relating to financial reporting by superannuation funds.
  4. Cash-Based Related Party Transactions in New Economy Firms
    Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie; Supranowicz, Matthew
    [2008]
    This paper investigates associations between related party transactions (RPTs) and governance and performance factors of new economy firms. Previous research has examined the related party transactions of large U.S. firms. In contrast, we focus on smaller, newly listed Australian firms. Referred to as 'commitments test entities' (CTE), these firms are distinguished by the unique Australian Securities Exchange listing requirements applying to them, and associated additional (quarterly cash flow) reporting requirements. While strong corporate governance characteristics may be expected to constrain the amounts of payments and loans to related parties, we find only weak evidence to support that proposition. The results show that financial condition dominates the decision to engage in RPTs and suggest that external monitoring (associated both with larger firm size and the quarterly reporting phase) are a more effective restraint on the magnitude of RPTs for these high-risk CTE firms. The findings are generally consistent with the 'conflict of interest view' proposed by Gordon et al. (2004a, 2004b), suggesting related party transactions do not serve shareholders' interests. The findings suggest that external monitoring may be a more effective control over RPTs than internal corporate governance mechanisms in this institutional context of small 'cashbox' firms. Since RPTs may not be in the best interests of shareholders, extending mandatory RPT disclosures to all periodic cash flow reports warrants further consideration by regulators. This study contributes to the limited research on the effects and implications of related party transactions.
  5. Guest editorial
    Gallery, Natalie
    [2008]
    Commentary on papers published in Vol.21, Issue.3 of Accounting Research Journal; the papers were presented in the Accounting stream of the 16th Annual Conference on Pacific Basin Finance, Economics, Accounting and Management (PBFEAM). The conference was hosted by the Queensland University of Technology and held on 3–4 July 2008, with the theme “Innovation for a Sustainable Future: Visions for 2020”.
  6. Rules versus principles-based pension accounting standards: An analysis of comparability
    Gordon, Isabel; Gallery, Natalie
    [2008]
    Motivated by Schipper and Vincent’s (2003) comment that comparability in financial reporting is under-researched, this paper analyses the comparability construct in the context of pension accounting. In practice, compromises or rules introduced into pension accounting standards are not based on principles but result from political bargaining (Daley and Tranter, 1990). Current pension accounting standards in the USA, Australia and the international pension accounting standard are compared using a "theoretical" benchmark to present the economic substance of the transaction. To develop the theoretical benchmark, Barth and Clinch's (1996) use of Ohlson's (1989) clean surplus model is adapted to articulate the sponsor’s profit and loss and balance sheet so that compromises are highlighted. This paper concludes that a principles-based approach that emphasises the economic substance and clean surplus approach need not necessarily compromise comparability.
  7. Accounting impediments to better superannuation fund governance
    Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie
    [2006-12]
    Financial reporting is a key governance mechanism by which superannuation fund trustees are accountable to fund members and other stakeholders. Apart from highly aggregated information contained in abridged financial reports, information disclosed to members in annual reports is unregulated and generally unaudited. This situation presents scope for trustees to manipulate disclosures, thus potentially misleading fund members and adversely affecting their decisions. Using a large superannuation fund as a case study, we investigate the quality of superannuation fund financial disclosure practices and the extent to which they are unbiased. Our findings reveal a lack of transparency in superannuation fund reporting that limits the usefulness of disclosures as a fund governance mechanism.
  8. Economic effects of the decline in defined benefit pension funding from surpluses to deficits
    Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie
    [2006-12]
    The recent decline in funding levels of defined benefit pension plans (DBPs) has attracted the attention of regulators in Australia and other jurisdictions. In light of such scrutiny, this study provides timely empirical evidence of the economic and regulatory implications of the recent change in the financial position of DBPs sponsored by Australian listed companies. We identify that over the four-year period from 2000 to 2003 the frequencies of both accrued benefits deficits and vested benefits deficits increased sharply after 2001. Coinciding with the increased incidence of deficits, the time lag in measuring accrued and vested benefits declined significantly. Controlling for firms taking contribution holidays, we find that the market prices vested benefits surpluses and deficits, and accrued benefits deficits, but not accrued benefits surpluses. This asymmetric treatment of firms’ superannuation funding positions is consistent with accounting conservatism theories and, as a consequence, has implications for recent adoption of IFRS accounting standards requiring Australian companies to recognise both accrued benefits surpluses and deficits.
  9. Is older goodwill value relevant?
    Bugeja, Martin; Gallery, Natalie
    [2006-12]
    Although prior research has generally found that goodwill reported in firms' financial reports is relevant to equity valuation, no known studies have directly examined whether the value-relevance of purchased goodwill holds as it ages. We examine this issue in the Australian context to determine whether the market attaches different values to the components of Australian firms' goodwill when it is disaggregated into different 'ages'. Our results suggest that recently acquired goodwill has information content whereas 'older' goodwill does not. Our findings have implications for goodwill accounting practice and recent changes to goodwill accounting standards.
  10. Discussion of Daske & Gebhardt
    Gallery, Natalie
    [2006-09]
    Discussion of Daske & Gebhardt: "International Financial Reporting Standards and Experts’ Perceptions of Disclosure Quality"
  11. Paradox of choice in a mandatory pension savings system : challenges for Australian retirement income policy
    Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie
    [2005-07]
    As the Australian pension system has become increasingly privatized and less regulated, decisions about the quantum and nature of pension investments have progressively shifted to pension fund members. This choice environment provides members with the ability to control their own pensions, but it also creates challenges for ensuring pension assets are managed in way that will maximize returns and, ultimately, retirement benefits. Government initiatives to address these challenges have principally focussed on disclosure and education and not on the more pervasive behavioural constraints that limit the effectiveness of the existing policy. We advocate policy solutions consistent with libertarian paternalism where the government provides a competitive choice environment, but actively intervenes to set suitable pension savings and investment defaults.
  12. Superannuation Choice: The Pivotal Role of the Default Option
    Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie; Brown, Kerry
    [2004-06]
    The global move towards choice is founded on the traditional economic assumption that well informed economic agents act rationally to maximise their self-interests. Investment choice enables superannuation fund members to select their optimal investment portfolio that matches their risk and return preferences and ultimately, maximises retirement incomes. However, recent behavioural research has challenged the traditional view, arguing a form of ‘bounded rationality’ is observed in practice. When plan participants face complex decisions required to make investment choice, inertia or procrastination affects their decisions, leading to sub-optimal choices (Choi, Laibson, Madrian & Metrick 2003; Madrian & Shea 2001; Mitchell & Utkus 2003). These findings have implications for the current and proposed ‘choice framework’ in Australia. In particular, the findings that many plan participants are unable to make effective choices, even after undertaking education programs, highlights the need to ensure that appropriate default options are provided in superannuation funds. To date, the choice debate has focused on expanding education programs, reducing fees and determining the number and types of choices. The role of the default option is considered a second order issue in this debate, merely relegated to the same status as another investment option in a portfolio of investment and fund choices. In this paper we address this shortcoming by calling for a renewed focus on default options in superannuation plan design, drawing on the considerable evidence emerging from behavioural research.
  13. Employees’ choice of superannuation plan : effects of risk transfer costs
    Brown, Kerry; Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie
    [2004-03]
    Consistent with a worldwide trend away from defined benefits towards accumulation benefits, many Australian employers who traditionally offered their workers defined superannuation benefits are closing their defined benefit plans to new members and/or offering existing members the option of transferring to an accumulation plan. There has also been a push to allow members greater choice in terms of both funds and investments. Against this background, the Superannuation Scheme for Australian Universities (SSAU) made an offer to its members in 1998 to transfer from the defined benefit section to an accumulation-style plan. Their position was that the choice of fund for employees should be a matter for the employer and the employees at the workplace or their respective representative organizations. At the conclusion of the offer period only one-third of SSAU members had elected to transfer to the Investment Choice Plan (ICP). This study seeks to explain why the majority of SSAU members chose to remain in the defined benefit plan when offered the option of transferring to the accumulation-style ICP. We propose that ‘risk transfer costs’ explain the low ICP acceptance rate. Research findings show that both those who chose to stay in the DBP and those who elected to transfer to the ICP were prepared to accept tradeoffs in their choice. DBP members were prepared to forego a higher quantum of expected benefits for greater security of benefits expected in the DBP, whereas the ICP members were prepared to forego such security and accepted higher investment risk in return for a higher expected quantum and greater control over their benefits. Differences in financial proficiency and differences across academic disciplines confirm that risk transfer costs were a key reason for the majority of SSAU members rejecting the ICP choice. Important implications arising from this study include the need for greater transparency of the risk transfer costs involved in offers of benefit structure change, such as that offered by the SSAU, and the need to incorporate compensation for such costs into the offer. Cognizance also needs to be taken of the major risk transfer cost of becoming informed about superannuation and the consequences of such costs for the Government’s intentions to mandate superannuation fund choice for all Australian workers.
  14. Applying conceptual framework principles to superannuation fund accounting
    Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie
    [2004-02]
    The Australian accounting standard AAS 25 Financial Reporting by Superannuation Plans was the first pension accounting standard internationally to apply established conceptual framework (CF) principles. In Australia those principles have guided standard setting for more than a decade. However, AAS 25 has been criticized for failing to provide useful financial information. The analysis provided in this paper addresses this paradox. The findings reveal major anomalies in AAS 25 associated with the treatment of accrued benefits that distort financial position and performance measures. The conceptual flaws in the standard are attributed to the misapplication of CF principles and an absence of adequate guidance in the CF for non-corporate entities such as superannuation funds. Distorted financial information produced by superannuation plans has potential undesirable taxation and social outcomes. Consequently, there is an urgent need to update the Australian and international conceptual frameworks to provide guidance for revising accounting standards that better reflect current fiduciary and ownership relationships in non-corporate entities such as superannuation funds.
  15. Quarterly cash flow reporting – is it useful?
    Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie; Sidhu, Baljit
    [2004]
    In contrast to requirements in many overseas jurisdictions, there is no general mandate for companies listed in Australia to produce quarterly financial reports. Instead, Australian regulators have adopted half-year financial reporting supplemented by continuous reporting of price-sensitive information. One exception is the Australian Stock Exchange (ASX), which requires certain types of entities to report quarterly. For many years mining exploration companies have been required to lodge quarterly cash flow and activities reports. More recently, the ASX extended quarterly cash flow reporting to companies classified as commitments test entities (CTEs) in order to address governance issues associated with these higher-risk entities. Previously, such entities were generally prohibited from ASX listing. This article analyses the evolution of this little-known new quarterly reporting rule over its first four years of operation; evaluates quarterly cash flow reporting as a monitoring mechanism for what has grown to be a significant number of small-cap companies; and concludes with suggestions for improvement.
  16. Are superannuation disclosures in company financial reports useful?
    Gallery, Natalie
    [2003-07]
    An analysis of superannuation disclosures in the financial reports of 120 public companies shows surprisingly frequent instances of non-compliance with AASB 1028. This is attributed to inherent weaknesses in the mandatory disclosure requirements. Significant problems include inconsistencies in the reporting of information about hybrid superannuation funds sponsored by companies, absence of timeliness, and non-disclosure of contribution holidays. These findings suggest that present superannuation disclosure requirements do not meet the objective of providing useful information for decision-making.
  17. Inadequacies and inconsistencies in superannuation fund-level financial disclosure: The need for a principles-based approach
    Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie
    [2003-03]
    Despite an extensive regulatory framework designed to protect the interests of superannuation fund members, there are widespread concerns in Australia about the adequacy of that framework. The recent downturn in superannuation investment returns, the proposed introduction of ‘member choice’ and superannuation fund and corporate failures have contributed to demands for further regulation, particularly regulation aimed at improving fund disclosure. Although these demands have prompted disclosure reviews and reforms, the focus has generally been at the product or consumer level; very little attention has been given to improving disclosure regulation at the fund level. In this paper we argue that the narrow regulatory focus ignores the "bigger picture" in that it is important to establish an optimal disclosure and reporting framework which encompasses reporting at the fund level as well as at the product/consumer level. Such a conceptual approach has been successfully used to guide the regulation of corporate financial reporting for more than a decade in Australia and even longer in other jurisdictions. By contrasting corporate reporting with reporting by superannuation funds, we show that a principles-based approach to regulation has the potential to provide a sound basis for ensuring consistent and transparent reporting to fund members and at the same time, minimise the risk of regulatory failure.
  18. Superannuation fund choice: Opening Pandora’s Box
    Gallery, Natalie
    [2002-09]
    Informed choice is essential for the choice of superannuation fund objectives to be met, but significant barriers to informed choice presently exist. These barriers include an absence of relevant information disclosures by superannuation funds and the greater problem of members who are unable or are unwilling to exercise choice. While the first barrier could be overcome by establishing standardised measures of fund performance, the potential problem of large numbers of workers not exercising choice requires rethinking the default option. A possible solution is the establishment of a universal default fund.
  19. Informed superannuation choice: constraints and policy resolutions
    Brown, Kerry; Gallery, Gerry; Gallery, Natalie
    [2002]
    The latest controversy to emerge in Australia’s ever-changing superannuation system is the failure of the proposed ‘member choice of fund’ legislation. While superannuation choice continues to be widely supported, the debate lacks coherent policy direction. This paper addresses the policy hiatus by developing a framework to systematically examine endogenous and exogenous constraints affecting the achievement of informed choice, members’ choice preferences and associated policy resolutions. Applying this framework, we argue that a genuine choice of fund model should cater for active and passive choice, where passive choice applies to fund members who, for various reasons, are unwilling or unable to make active choices. Appropriate education programs and standardised disclosure are identified as critical prerequisites to enable informed choice by those members who want to actively participate in the management of their superannuation savings. To protect the interests of passive choice members, we suggest the option of a government-regulated universal default fund (UDF).
  20. The Incentives of Australian Public Companies Lobbying Against Proposed Superannuation Accounting Standards
    Ang, Nicole; Gallery, Natalie; Sidhu, Baljit
    [2000-02]
    The release of AASB 1028 Accounting for Employee Entitlements followed a period of intense lobbying and debate, resulting in a standard that contained significantly less stringent requirements than those proposed in the preceding exposure draft. This paper examines the incentives for public companies to lobby on the proposals in ED 53 Accounting for Employee Entitlements for the recognition of superannuation commitments of Australian companies. First, it analyses written submissions of public companies to identify the relative importance of superannuation as opposed to other types of employee benefits, and to identify the issues within superannuation that were of particular concern. Second, characteristics of lobbying companies are compared with non-lobbying companies to identify whether the types of arguments put by lobbyists are indicative of systematic differences between lobbying and non-lobbying companies. It is found that companies responding to ED 53 were predominantly concerned with issues relating to defined benefit superannuation plans and the adverse effects of the proposals on income volatility. Consistent with this, companies sponsoring defined benefit plans were more likely to lobby against the proposals. Companies that chose to lobby were also larger in size and had higher income volatility than non-lobbying companies. The paper provides a mapping between the arguments used by lobbying companies and their economic characteristics and evidence that, at least in the case of superannuation issues, lobbying behaviour truthfully revealed the preferences of lobbyists. The findings differ from those of comparable U.S. studies, the most obvious reason for this being institutional differences. This underscores the need to control for institutional differences and to exercise caution in generalising results across countries.
  21. Women and Superannuation: Labour Market Participation and Retirement Prospects
    Brown, Kerry; Brosnan, Peter; Gallery, Natalie
    [2000]
    Superannuation has risen to prominence as the vehicle for providing workers with additional retirement income, supplementing the government-provided age pension. In Australia, the union movement spearheaded a move in 1986 to include superannuation as part of social wage considerations in National Wage Cases. The stated objective of the Labor government in supporting superannuation was to improve the retirement incomes of low-income earners. As women comprise a large portion of those earning low incomes, the effect on women will be significant. This article analyses the gender implications of the shift to provide retirement incomes through a private sector-based superannuation system rather than the utilising the welfare system to provide a government-provided age pension. The existing superannuation system has been criticised for creating inequalities for low-income earners and generally entrenching inequity for low income groups. This contention is considered in the article.

Resources by Natalie Gallery (59)

  1. Disclosure by superannuation funds: effective in protecting retirement billions? [Notes of the University of Sydney Pacioli Society Meeting on Superannuation, 6 August 2002.]
    Gallery, Natalie
    Abacus (Sydney)
    [ Article : 2003 ]
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,402.688)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,402.688)

  2. Forced Saving: Mandating Private Retirement Incomes. (Reviews).(Book Review)
    Gallery, Natalie
    Economic Record
    [ Article : 2003 ]
    View online (conditions apply)
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,283.604)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,283.604)

  3. Guest editorial
    Gallery, Natalie
    [ Article : 2008 ]
    View online
    At QUT Inst Rep
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,229.74)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,229.74)

  4. Are superannuation disclosures in company financial reports useful?
    Gallery, Natalie
    Australian Accounting Review
    [ Article : 2003 ]
    View online
    At QUT Inst Rep
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,229.566)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,229.566)

  5. Superannuation fund choice: Opening Pandora’s Box
    Gallery, Natalie
    [ Article : 2002 ]
    View online
    At QUT Inst Rep
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,087.324)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,087.324)

  6. Discussion of Daske and Gebhardt
    Gallery, Natalie
    Abacus (Sydney)
    [ Article : 2006 ]
    View online
    At QUT Inst Rep
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,087.238)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 19,087.238)

  7. Editorial : advancing innovation in accounting research
    Gallery, Gerry T; Gallery, Natalie
    [ Article : 2011 ]
    View online
    At QUT Inst Rep
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15,721.2)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15,721.2)

  8. Accounting Research Journal Editorial : "ARJ – The First 25 Years"
    Gallery, Natalie; Gallery, Gerry T
    [ Article : 2012 ]
    View online
    At QUT Inst Rep
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15,711.327)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15,711.327)

  9. Inadequacies and inconsistencies in superannuation fund-level financial disclosure: The need for a principles-based approach
    Gallery, Gerry T; Gallery, Natalie
    [ Article : 2003 ]
    View online
    At QUT Inst Rep
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15,652.902)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15,652.902)

  10. Economic effects of the decline in defined benefit pension funding from surpluses to deficits
    Gallery, Gerry T; Gallery, Natalie
    [ Article : 2006 ]
    View online
    At QUT Inst Rep
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15,632.54)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15,632.54)

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  1. Snapshots of websites, web pages and online publications about Australia and Australians collected since 1996.

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  1. Hankinson, Natalie
    Actor
    ... Natalie Hankinson is an Actor who is mentioned in 1 event in the AusStage database ...
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 405.238)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 405.238)

  2. Lewenberg, Natalie
    Actor
    ... Natalie Lewenberg is an Australian Actor who is mentioned in 3 events in the AusStage database ...
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 388.381)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 388.381)

  3. Wilson, Natalie, (Art museum curator)
    Art museum curators
    ... Art Gallery of New South Wales ...
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 309.202)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 309.202)

  1. Veterans' Affairs
    Commonwealth of Australia Gazette. Public Service (National : 1977 - 2007) Thursday 24 August 2006 p 6732

    Government Gazette Notices

    ... may be obtained from Natalie Schulz §8 8290 0564 natalie.schulzftf.dva.gov.au -Apply: Department of ... Veterans* Affairs Human Resources Staff in Confidence GPG Box 1652 Adelaide SA 5001 OR email to: natalie ... 1699 words
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 17.584)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 17.584)

  2. PUBLIC SERVICE ACT CONFIRMATION OF APPOINTMENTS
    Government Gazette of the State of New South Wales (Sydney, NSW : 1901 - 2001) Friday 9 March 1984 [Issue No.40 (SUPPLEMENT)] p 1533

    Government Gazette Appointments And Employment

    ... confirmation of appointment of the following: Department of Agriculture Natalie Dawn Kwok: Terence Owen Bray ... ; David Andrew Keith; Garry William Lawther; Peter Henry Weston; Leanne Harwood. Art Gallery of New South ... 520 words
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15.89)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15.89)

  3. DEPARTMENT OF THE ENVIRONMENT AND HERITAGE Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999 NOTICE OF A DECISION ON THE APPROACH TO BE USED FOR ASSESSMENT OF THE RELEV...
    Commonwealth of Australia Gazette. Government Notices (National : 1987 - 2012) Wednesday 1 October 2003 p 2894

    Government Gazette Notices

    ... action The Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery/Science, research and investigations/Australian Whale ... /Peri gan Beach/QLD/. Rob Harcourt and Natalie Petanaude/Science, research and investigations/Port Lincoln ... 550 words
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15.688)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 15.688)

  1. GALLERY NOTES.
    The Brisbane Courier (Qld. : 1864 - 1933) Friday 11 December 1914 p 6 Article
    ... GALLERY NOTES. The Legislative \ssemb]} lm fmtslied with radvvayB foi the sesbion It, )Ug done very ... (.ood One i lUiei gil tli impiession tint it wat neulv n cuino to let Natalie stnggei dong nndci Midi i ... 1522 words
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 2,344.93)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 2,344.93)

  2. gallery concert
    The Mail (Adelaide, SA : 1912 - 1954) Saturday 18 October 1941 p 8 Article
    ... ^PHE lofty bays x of the National Gallery were thronged with people on Wednesdav nis+it wnen the ... of the Gallery, Mr. Louis McCubbin, received Lady Muriel Barclay-Harvey when she came, accompanied by ... 279 words
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 2,339.058)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 2,339.058)

  3. Aunt Marie's Art Gallery
    The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate (Parramatta, NSW : 1888 - 1950) Thursday 7 November 1935 p 17 Article Illustrated
    ... Aunt MLlarie's Art Gallery This lovely flnxen-hairel little girl i NATAI.E , tle five ... 54 words
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 2,103.881)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 2,103.881)

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  1. Working as One / Gallery Television Productions for Council for Aboriginal Reconciliation
    [ Video, Sound : 1993 ]
    At AIATSIS Collections
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 56.163)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 56.163)

  2. Art in the Age of Spices: exhibition tracks history of east and west interaction
    Australian Broadcasting Corporation. News
    [ Sound : 2015 ]
    View online
    At ABC Radio National
    Art in the Age of Spices: exhibition tracks history of east and west interaction
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 34.664)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 34.664)

  3. Imprimatur : for organ / Natalie Williams
    Williams, Natalie, 1977-
    [ Printed music : 2016 ]
    Languages: No linguistic content
    At National Library
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 32.03)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 32.03)

  4. Building a museum to women
    Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Radio National
    [ Sound : 2013 ]
    View online
    At ABC Radio National
    Building a museum to women
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 28.209)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 28.209)

  1. Joffe Natalie
    Greer, Germaine
    [ Unpublished : 1968 ]
    View online
    At Uni Melbourne Arch
    Joffe Natalie
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 239.012)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 239.012)

  2. [Natalie Brem : Australian and New Zealand Art Files]
    Brem, Natalie
    [ Published ]
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 214.061)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 214.061)

  3. [Natalie Austin : Australian and New Zealand Art Files]
    Austin, Natalie
    [ Published ]
    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 212.377)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 212.377)

  1. HUNGERFORD, Shirley
    HUNGERFORD, Shirley
    Created by KEVING., 65 items.

    Recent information from Judy Ryan indicates that Shirley Hungerford was from Berambing and that her shop was in Richmond. Shirley’s name appears twice in the Society of Arts & Crafts of N.S....

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 6.882)

    This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 6.882)

  2. Intersex related materials
    Intersex related materials
    Created by arowland [NLA], 585 items.

    A list of intersex related items. Made for collection development, useful for research. A list of transgender related items is here: ht...

    Keywords: intersex, intersex people, intersex variations
    This resource may be of limited relevance to your query (score: 0.006)

    This resource may be of limited relevance to your query (score: 0.006)

  3. Leila Waddell (11)
    Leila Waddell (11)
    Created by lux.invisibilis.111, 87 items.

    Articles regarding the life and career of Australian violinist Leila Waddell (1880-1932).
    List 11: December, 1908—July, 1910.

    This resource may be of limited relevance to your query (score: 0.004)

    This resource may be of limited relevance to your query (score: 0.004)