Talks and workshops

Talks and workshops

  • What’s on
  • Art @ the Library: Cosmic Comics
    Monday 8 February 2016
  • Event details

    Comics have been a medium of adventure and imagination for readers since the early 20th century.

    The counter-culture of the 60s and 70s catapulted comics and their creators into new cosmic vistas.

    This exhibition showcases these cosmic comic worlds featuring collected comic books and original works inspired by them.

    Surry Hills Library
    Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 10am to 6pm
    Tuesdays, 10am to 8pm
    Thursdays, 10am to 9pm
    Weekends, 10am to 4pm

    Monday 2 November 2015 to Sunday 28 February 2016

  • Print your own 3D monkey
    Thursday 11 February 2016
  • Event details

    Exploring the Chinese New Year Festival?

    Visit us at Customs House Library to see our 3D printer in action.

    You can purchase a 3D monkey in aid of the festival’s charity partner Cure Brain Cancer Foundation, which aspires to change a child’s life through research.

    Now that’s monkey magic!

    #3Dmonkeys

    Bookings not required.

    This event is produced by City of Sydney and Cure Brain Cancer Foundation.

    Customs House Library
    Thursday 11 February 2016 from 5pm to 7pm
    Friday 12 February 2016 from 5pm to 7pm
    Saturday 13 February 2016 from 5pm to 7pm
  • How easy was that?
    Tuesday 8 March 2016
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    Join local librarian and amateur baker Kathy as she demonstrates how easy it is to whip up quick and tasty treats for the family.

    Surry Hills Library
    Every 2nd Tuesday, 12pm to 1pm

    Tuesday 8 March to Tuesday 10 May 2016

  • Inspiring Science: Infectious Maths and Mean Plants
    Wednesday 9 March 2016
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    Presenter: Dr Deborah Cromer, post-doctoral researcher in the Infection Analytics program at the Kirby Institute, University of New South Wales.

    Have you ever wondered how your body fights disease, why one person might get sick but another person doesn’t or how a disease is transmitted in the population? Would you be surprised to discover that mathematics has something to do with this? Dr Cromer uses mathematical models to answer fundamental questions about infectious diseases and to provide advice on how to vaccinate against many of them. From HIV and malaria to mumps and flu, maths is a fundamental weapon in the fight against infectious diseases.

    Presenter: Floret Meredith, PhD Candidate at the University of New South Wales.

    Plants must protect themselves against a world full of plant-eating animals and tough environmental conditions. The harder life is, the meaner plants get. Ecologists have long predicted that in the absence of herbivore enemies, island plants would ditch their defences. It was thought that as a result, island plants would be helpless against herbivores introduced to islands. But Meredith compared the defences of island-based and mainland plants and found that this idea – which is more than 150 years old – had no basis in fact. Floret further explains how plants protect themselves, how these traits can change, and how her research contradicts a fundamental idea in ecological theory.

    The Inspiring Science series, presented by Inspiring Australia (NSW), brings the latest developments in science, presented by award-winning researchers.

    Ultimo Library
    Wednesday 9 March 2016 from 6pm to 7pm
  • Creative Glebe: Memories of Mardi Gras
    Thursday 10 March 2016
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    Sydney’s Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras attracts more than 300,000 spectators each year.

    This program, presented by the Sydney Pride History Group and moderated by Vice President Scott McKinnon, features some of the courageous pioneers who marched in 1978 to demand change.

    They will discuss how they now view this seminal event.

    Glebe Library
    Thursday 10 March 2016 from 6.30pm to 7.30pm
  • Stay Inside the Lines
    Thursday 10 March 2016
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    Stop press! Adult colouring books are topping bestseller lists world-wide, as we rediscover the joy of a time when choosing a colour for the sky was our most vexing issue.

    Join the craze at the library, turn your phone off and chill out in colour.

    Take your masterpiece home to display on the fridge.

    Suitable for ages 18+

    Haymarket Library
    Every 2nd Thursday, 12pm to 1pm

    Thursday 10 March to Thursday 12 May 2016

  • Unpuzzled! cryptic crossword workshop
    Saturday 12 March 2016
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    Ever been intrigued by cryptic crosswords but unsure where to begin?

    Cryptic crosswords are an addictive blend of humour, codes and wordplay. They are also surprisingly easy to solve once you understand how the clues work – no matter how intimidating and nonsensical they appear at first.

    Let cryptic crossword addict Patra help you navigate this unfamiliar landscape. You will learn how to translate the language of cryptic crosswords and untangle the clues. By the end, you will have completed a crossword together.

    Suitable for ages 18+

    Waterloo Library
    Every 2nd Saturday, 11am to 12pm

    Saturday 12 March to Saturday 14 May 2016

  • Authors Up The Cross: Jane Jose
    Tuesday 15 March 2016
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    Jane Jose is an urbanist, author and CEO of the Sydney Community Foundation.

    Jane Jose discusses her passion for community life in cities and her book Places Women Make in which she unearths the unsung urban heroines who have shaped Australian cities through their buildings, spaces and social and political agendas.

    Join us for stimulating monthly author talks and interviews with some of Australia’s most fascinating writers and literary folk.

    The series is held at Kings Cross Library and is presented by the City of Sydney Library in partnership with Potts Point Bookshop.

    Kings Cross Library
    Tuesday 15 March 2016 from 6.30pm to 7.30pm
  • Time has fallen asleep in the afternoon sunshine
    Tuesday 15 March 2016
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    Mette Edvardsen presents Time has fallen asleep in the afternoon sunshine: a collection of living books at Newtown Library as part of ‘The Future of Disappearance’. This is a special project curated by André Lepecki for The future is already here – it’s just not evenly distributed, which is the title of the 20th Biennale of Sydney.

    The artist has worked with a group of performers who have memorised a book of their choosing. Through these individual acts of remembering, the participants together form a collection of living books.

    Members of the public are invited to register to have a one-on-one experience with one of Edvardsen’s ‘books’, which will take about half an hour. Visitors choose a text, and the ‘book’, in turn, takes them to a place or setting in the library, or possibly for a walk, reciting content and perhaps offering interpretations along the way.

    Newtown Library
    Every day, 10am to 5pm

    Tuesday 15 March to Saturday 19 March 2016

  • Classics at Customs: The Proclamation Board
    Wednesday 16 March 2016
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    Sir George Arthur (1784–1854) issued several printed proclamations during his term as Lieutenant Governor of Van Diemen’s Land (Tasmania) to try to reduce the escalation of violence between Aboriginal peoples and the British settlers. George Frankland (1800–1838), the Surveyor-General, wrote to Arthur in 1829 and suggested the Proclamation Board as a visual tool to support the printed proclamations.

    The boards featured four-strip pictograms that attempted to explain the idea of equality under the law, in that those who committed violent crimes – Aboriginal or colonist – would be punished in the same way. The Proclamation Board was inspired by the way Aboriginal people communicated by leaving drawings on the bark of trees.

    Governor Arthur’s proclamation was painted on boards and nailed to trees in areas where they would be seen by Aboriginal people. The images on the Proclamation Boards have inspired numerous derivatives, such as lantern slides, lithographs, postcards, book covers and pottery. The boards, too, serve as ‘pamphlets’ on punishment and justice. Dr Rachel Franks explores the history of the Proclamation Boards – seven have survived – and talks about the board in the State Library of NSW collection.

    Dr Rachel Franks is the Coordinator, Education & Scholarship, State Library of NSW and a Conjoint Fellow, The University of Newcastle. Dr Franks is a popular culture researcher and has delivered numerous conference papers on crime fiction, true crime, food studies and information science. An award-winning writer, her work can be found in a wide variety of books, journals and magazines as well as on social media.

    Customs House Library
    Wednesday 16 March 2016 from 12.30pm to 1.30pm
  • Bluffer's Guide to Cinema: Out There Animation!
    Thursday 17 March 2016
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    The City of Sydney Library and Sydney Film Festival have teamed up to present ‘The Bluffer’s Guide…’ – essential insights into cinema that will arm you for your next dinner party and have you bluffing along with the best cinephiles.

    Sydney Film Festival’s animation programmer, Malcolm Turner, will present an overview of the indie and alternative animation scene drawn from his most recent travels around the world, as well as a glimpse into the 2016 SFF animation program.

    Malcolm Turner travels the world searching for animated gems, and his tastes are certainly left of centre. He has worked on animation festivals in Australia, London, South Korea, the US and New Zealand.

    Kings Cross Library
    Thursday 17 March 2016 from 6.30pm to 7.30pm
  • Better Read's Talking Heads: Paul Kelly and Troy Bramston
    Tuesday 29 March 2016
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    The 1975 dismissal remains our greatest political and constitutional crisis. The events of 11th November 1975, when the Governor General Sir John Kerr terminated Gough Whitlam’s government and Opposition Leader Malcolm Fraser was sworn-in as caretaker Prime Minister still has the capacity to surprise and astonish from one generation to the next.

    2015 marks 40 years since the dismissal of the Whitlam government. To coincide with this anniversary, two leading journalists – The Australian’s editor-at-large Paul Kelly and The Australian’s senior writer Troy Bramston – joined forces to write the definitive book on this controversial event, The Dismissal: In the Queen’s Name.

    The Talking Heads series is presented in partnership with Better Read Than Dead Bookshop, Newtown.

    Please note: Unfortunately the Gallery space at Newtown Library is accessible only by stairs. We apologise for any inconvenience this may cause.

    Newtown Library
    Tuesday 29 March 2016 from 6.30pm to 7.30pm
  • Queerstories
    Thursday 7 April 2016
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    Settle in for a few of our city’s queerstories, each a reflection on lives well lived and battles fought, pride, prejudice, love and humour.

    Storytelling has always been at the heart of the queer community. We have been sharing stories for centuries, creating our own histories, disrupting and reinventing conventional ideas about narrative, family, love and community in a world that, until recently, silenced or camouflaged our lived experiences.

    So often marginalised people are squeezed into the narratives mainstream society wants from them: the coming out, the transition, the conception. Queerstories asks: What might we hear from our community if we threw the door wide open and said to them ‘what do you want to say?’

    Join Michael Kirby, Rev. Dorothy McRae McMahon, Raewyn Connell, Beatriz Copello, Lyn Fong and more for an unexpected tale or too.

    Celebrating music, humour and storytelling, Queerstories is curated by blackcat productions in partnership with 55Upitty.

    This event will be AUSLAN interpreted.

    This event is part of NSW Seniors Week.

    Surry Hills Library
    Thursday 7 April 2016 from 6.30pm to 7.30pm
  • Inspiring Science: Bizarre Sex and Swarm Intelligence
    Wednesday 13 April 2016
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    Inspiring Australia and Ultimo Library bring you the latest developments in science, presented by award-winning researchers.

    Learn why Dr Camilla Whittington thinks male seahorses have bizarre sex lives and how Dr Tanya Latty’s research into the ‘collective intelligence’ of bees, ants and even slime moulds can help with technology design.

    While we know a lot about human pregnancy, we know less about the way pregnancy works in other animals. Evolutionary biologist Dr Camilla Whittington presents her research into wildlife pregnancy through her study of seahorses. Discover how male seahorses have one of the most bizarre pregnancies on the planet and what this tells us about our own reproduction.

    Have you ever wondered how ants, with brains smaller than a grain of sand, are able to find and ruin your picnic so quickly? Or how bees coordinate societies consisting of thousands of individuals? Join Dr Tanya Latty to discover the remarkable ‘collective intelligence’ of bees, ants and even slime moulds. Despite having tiny brains (or no brains at all), groups of these organisms display intelligence far beyond the capacity of individuals. How do the secrets of collective intelligence help us design smarter and more efficient technologies?

    Ultimo Library
    Wednesday 13 April 2016 from 6pm to 7pm
  • Classics at Customs: Visiting Mother
    Wednesday 20 April 2016
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    Diaries from World War I reveal the horror, loneliness and adventure of war. They also show the delight of visiting London on leave, with its entertainments and sense of home, albeit with fog.

    The State Library of NSW holds a significant collection of World War I diaries and letters. Elise Edmonds, Curator at the State Library of NSW, will explore London through the eyes of its Australian visitors. London – the heart of the Empire and the ‘mother country’ – was a place Australians felt they knew, even when most had never visited. They became excellent observers of the city and its people, awed by the grand architecture, the shops and the busy streets. No Australian city had such traffic and a lively populace.

    Like tourists today, Australian soldiers and nurses made the most of their time in London, walking the streets day and night, witnessing the jovial police force, air raids and blacked-out streets. Women, it was noted by many, were working everywhere – as conductresses on buses, as lift operators and window cleaners. ‘Girls do everything. They are to be seen in all classes of work,’ wrote George Horan in 1916. This entertaining presentation will show London as its Australian visitors saw it.

    Elise Edmonds is a Curator at the State Library of NSW and received a staff fellowship in 2009 to research the library’s World War I collections. She recently curated an exhibition on the World War I collection of diaries and correspondence entitled, Life Interrupted: Personal Diaries from World War I.

    Customs House Library
    Wednesday 20 April 2016 from 12.30pm to 1.30pm
  • Village Voices in Surry Hills
    Thursday 21 April 2016
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    Village Voices is a new text-based public artwork by Astra Howard on South Crown Street that captures and communicates diverse stories from and about Surry Hills.

    Situated near the village centre, the artwork prompts passersby to think about diverse issues that affect them, from the local to the global. This public artwork uses constantly rearranged words to recall everything from intimate Scrabble games to the printing press and early forms of mass communication.

    In these interactive workshops, participants will be encouraged to generate ideas about their relationship to place and the texts produced will be added to the evolving artwork script.

    Howard works within public spaces in cities and has designed and produced site-specific works in cities across Australia and internationally since 1998. Information about a location is gathered using an action research/performance methodology and the data and stories are then communicated visually. This process of activating place-specific knowledge generates dialogue and debate among members of the public about issues affecting their city.

    Astra Howard is an artist who works in public spaces in cities. Astra also works as a designer, a lecturer in higher education and as a community development worker, predominantly in crisis homeless services.

    Suitable for ages 16+

    Surry Hills Library
    Thursday 21 April 2016 from 6pm to 8pm
    Thursday 28 April 2016 from 6pm to 8pm
  • Better Read's Talking Heads: Fiona McFarlane
    Tuesday 26 April 2016
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    Fiona McFarlane has the uncanny ability to tell an unlikely story in a way that is completely convincing. Original and witty, The High Places is richly nuanced writing full of surprises from a truly talented storyteller. The Night Guest introduced an Australian writer ‘with the promise of literary greatness’ (The Los Angeles Times) and The High Places delivers on that promise.

    The stories featured in The High Places find those moments when people confront the strangeness and mystery of their lives: the revelations of intimidating old friends on holiday; an accident on a dark country road; a marine biologist in conversation with the ghost of Charles Darwin; the sudden arrival of American parachutists in a Queensland country town; a lottery win; and a farmer troubled by miracles in the middle of a drought.

    The people in The High Places are jolted into seeing themselves from a fresh and often disconcerting perspective. Ranging around the world from a remote Pacific island to outback Australia to the tourist haunts of Greece, these stories are written with extraordinary invention, great emotional insight and wry humour. Each one is as rich and rewarding as literature can be.

    Fiona McFarlane was born in Sydney and has degrees in English from Sydney University and Cambridge University, and an MFA from the University of Texas at Austin, where she was a Michener Fellow. Her debut novel, The Night Guest, is sold in 19 territories around the world and was published in 15 languages.

    Newtown Library
    Tuesday 26 April 2016 from 6.30pm to 7.30pm
  • Pyrmont history in the digital age
    Wednesday 4 May 2016
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    Join City of Sydney Historian Catherine Freyne as she introduces you to Port, the Pyrmont History Walk, a new part of the Sydney Culture Walks app, and discusses the process of producing an historical walk as an app.

    Pyrmont is one of Sydney’s most exciting and unique historical landscapes. Once home to Tinker’s Well, the Griffin Destructor, Saunders’ quarries, the Colonial Sugar Refinery and the NSW Water Police, the Pyrmont peninsula has been hunted, cultivated, blasted, plundered, built over, written off, reclaimed and revitalised. Traces of its rich industrial, Indigenous, social and natural history are everywhere to be found. The City of Sydney has mapped some of these sites and drawn upon lively oral histories to bring them to life to visitors via the Sydney Culture Walks mobile app.

    Come along to discover and experience how Pyrmont’s history is intersecting with the digital age.

    This event is part of the National Trust Heritage Festival program.

    Ultimo Library
    Wednesday 4 May 2016 from 6pm to 6.45pm
  • Inspiring Science: New Ways of Seeing
    Wednesday 11 May 2016
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    Dr Jacek Kolanowski

    One of the most common diagnostic imaging techniques is magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). An MRI contrast agent is injected into the body in about one-third of all scans to improve the quality of the resulting image. While these scans provide good information about the structures of the body and allow doctors and researchers to identify abnormalities, there are many aspects of bodily functions that cannot be seen with current contrast agents. Dr Kolanowski explains how exciting new contrast agents are improving the diagnosis and study of disease by lighting up only certain tissues of the body.

    Dr Jacek Kolanowski is a postdoctoral research associate in the School of Chemistry at the University of Sydney. Before moving to Sydney, he completed his PhD at ENS Lyon in France. Dr Kolanowski’s research interests lie in making intelligent chemicals that allow researchers to image living organisms at the molecular level.

    Dr Elizabeth New

    Fluorescent compounds are all around us, in everyday objects such as highlighters and laundry powder. Fluorescence is also important in nature – in fireflies, jellyfish and even spinach. Aside from their pretty colours, fluorescent compounds are extremely useful in countless applications from forensic science to environmental monitoring and medicine. They are particularly useful in observing chemicals and processes that are normally invisible. Discover how fluorescent compounds shine light on the world around us with Dr New from the School of Chemistry at the University of Sydney.

    Dr Elizabeth New is a lecturer in the School of Chemistry at the University of Sydney. She completed her PhD at Durham University in the UK, and then worked as a postdoctoral researcher at the University of California, Berkeley. She has been leading a research group at the University of Sydney for the past four years that is focusing on using chemistry to study biological systems.

    Ultimo Library
    Wednesday 11 May 2016 from 6pm to 7pm
  • Sydney Film Festival: program launch
    Wednesday 11 May 2016
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    You’re invited to the unveiling of the 2016 Sydney Film Festival program.

    Festival Director, Nashen Moodley, will showcase the diverse range of films to be screened in 2016, including the Opening and Closing Night films, and the Official Competition Selection.

    Whatever your mood, whatever your preference, there is something that will grab you in this year’s festival. The Sydney Film Festival will screen feature films, documentaries, short films and animation across the city from 8 to 19 June. Flexipasses are on sale now!

    Customs House Library
    Wednesday 11 May 2016 from 6pm to 7pm
  • Creative Glebe: Jane Bennett, Industrial Heritage Artist
    Thursday 12 May 2016
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    Jane Bennett has painted the changing urban landscape of Sydney over the past 30 years as an eyewitness to the whirlwind of urban renewal. Despite the challenges of working outdoors, almost all of her work has been painted en plein air, even her larger, more ambitious canvases.

    Through her art, she has explored many industrial sites in Sydney off limits to the public – Cockatoo Island, the Eveleigh railway workshops, the AGL gasworks at Mortlake (now Breakfast Point), Woolloomooloo Finger Wharf, Walsh Bay, Glebe Island, White Bay, Pyrmont and Barangaroo. Bennett’s works remain as an historical testament to the passing of an era.

    Join Bennett as she discusses her time as Artist in Residence in Pyrmont during the construction of the Anzac Bridge and view an exhibition in the library of her works from this period.

    As a multiple award-winning artist, Bennett’s work is represented in the collections of the Mitchell Library, State Library of NSW, the Department of Defence, Artbank, the University of NSW, the University of Sydney, the Kedumba Contemporary Drawing Gallery and many corporate, regional gallery and municipal council collections.

    This popular series hosted in Glebe Library’s beautiful Benledi Meeting Room, highlights fascinating stories from the creative Glebe community and beyond.

    Glebe Library
    Thursday 12 May 2016 from 6.30pm to 7.30pm
  • House Histories
    Saturday 14 May 2016
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    Who lived in your house? Join us for a very special talk and expert panel as part of the Heritage Festival.

    City Historian, Dr Lisa Murray, will give you the tools to research the history of your house. Using records such as Sands Directories, rates assessments and lands titles, you can find out when your house was built, who has lived there and how your house may have been changed over time.

    After Dr Murray’s talk, join us for some morning tea and a Q&A session with an expert panel of City historians and archivists.

    Do you have a question for our experts? Please submit your question for the panel when you book online. Unfortunately time will not allow for every question to be posed, but we will endeavour to answer a broad selection.

    This is a National Trust Heritage Festival 2016 program event.

    Customs House Library
    Saturday 14 May 2016 from 10.30am to 12.30pm
  • Classics at Customs: Imagining our cities
    Wednesday 18 May 2016
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    As new towns and cities spread across the frontier of colonial New South Wales, itinerant artists soon followed. Keen to foster town pride and local commerce, civic organisations, business owners and wealthy citizens commissioned images to document the growth of these urban centres, including panoramic maps, known as bird’s-eye views.

    A bird’s-eye view is a perspective drawing of a city or town portrayed as if viewed from above. Popular during the late 19th and early 20th centuries, before the technological advances of photography and flight, such views were constructed from imagined perspectives or taken from high vantage points. They typically show street patterns, individual buildings and major landscape features. Colour lithography, an invention of the illustrated press, made the production of a bird’s-eye view affordable for even the smallest towns. These extraordinarily detailed lithographs eventually numbered in the hundreds and now serve as a rich pictorial record of our cities as they stood a century ago.

    Margot Riley is Curator, Research & Discovery, State Library of NSW. Riley completed the Masters in Museum Studies Program at the Fashion Institute of Technology, New York City, in 1994 and has been working at the SLNSW since 1998. She has researched, curated and written extensively about the library’s collections. In 2005, she was awarded the inaugural SLNSW Staff Fellowship to study the library’s portraiture collections. In 2010, her essay ‘Images as a Resource for the Study of Australian Dress’ appeared in the Berg Encyclopedia of World Dress and Fashion.

    Customs House Library
    Wednesday 18 May 2016 from 12.30pm to 1.30pm
  • Bluffer's Guide to Cinema: It’s True!
    Thursday 19 May 2016
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    The library and Sydney Film Festival have teamed up to present ‘The Bluffer’s Guide…’ essential insights into cinema that will arm you for your next dinner party and have you bluffing along with the best cinephiles.

    In this exclusive illustrated talk, Sydney Film Festival Programs Manager Jenny Neighbour will reveal some of the highlights of the documentary selections for 2016, giving insights into why she has selected them and what we can expect.

    Jenny Neighbour has been programming documentaries for SFF for more than 25 years. She travels the country and the world searching out the best non-fiction film for Sydney audiences to enjoy.

    Surry Hills Library
    Thursday 19 May 2016 from 6.30pm to 7.30pm
  • Bluffer's Guide to Cinema: Freak Me Out
    Tuesday 24 May 2016
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    The City of Sydney Library and Sydney Film Festival have teamed up to present The Bluffer’s Guide, essential insights into cinema that will arm you for your next dinner party and have you bluffing along with the best cinephiles.

    The programmer of the Freak Me Out section of Sydney Film Festival 2016, Richard Kuipers, provides a sneak peek at some of the freakiest films of the year.

    Kuipers will show snippets and talk about the process of selecting films for the festival.

    Bring along your questions, your curiosity and your courage. This year’s selection is bound to set your pulse racing.

    PLEASE NOTE: Unfortunately, the gallery at Newtown Library is not accessible to people who use a wheelchair. We apologise for any inconvenience this may cause.

    Newtown Library
    Tuesday 24 May 2016 from 9pm to 10pm
  • Better Read's Talking Heads: Chris Allen
    Tuesday 31 May 2016
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    Chris Allen writes escapist action thrillers for realists, having seen and done it all.

    A former paratrooper, Allen served in three Commonwealth armies across two decades and four continents. He left the military due to injuries, retiring at the rank of major. In addition to his military career, Allen served with three law enforcement agencies in Australia, led security operations for an international aid agency in East Timor during the emergency in 1999, and was headhunted to take over the protection of Australia’s most recognisable landmark, the Sydney Opera House. In 2008, Chris was appointed Sheriff of New South Wales, one of the country’s most historic law enforcement appointments.

    In his four-part Intrepid series, Allen draws the reader deep into the action. His protagonist, Alex Morgan, embodies Allen’s own military and law enforcement insider experience. Intrepid is the Intelligence, Recovery, Protection and Infiltration Division of Interpol, a top-secret black ops taskforce operating in the shadows to protect the world’s most vulnerable people from the worst among us.

    In book two, Alex Morgan is on the hunt for Serbian war criminals and you know it’s not going to be easy.

    Newtown Library
    Tuesday 31 May 2016 from 6.30pm to 7.30pm