The Library's holds a small collection of posters relating to the 1967 Referendum which form part of the Library's Pictures collection. Further images, in the form of photographs and ephemera, are held in the Library's collection of manuscripts which relate to the 1967 Referendum.
Yes for Aborigines : write yes for Aborigines in the lower square May 27th
Yes for Aborigines : write yes for Aborigines in the lower square May 27th [Sydney : Witton Press, 1967]
Poster for the Yes campaign for the Federal Referendum on 27 May, 1967, depicting the face of an Aboriginal infant. "Write yes for Aborigines in the lower square May 27th.
Poster celebrating first National Aborigines' Day observed on the 14th of July1972, after the Department of Aboriginal Affairs was formed as a major outcome of the 1967 Referendum.
A red, black, yellow and white poster designed to appear like the Aboriginal Australian flag. The yellow circle at the centre of the poster features the face of an Indigenous man wearing a chain around his neck, and is enclosed by a large white question mark. At footer of poster: "1967: Referendum. 1977: where is justice - land - compensation - dignity? Queensland discrimanatory acts still exist. U.N year to end discrimination."
A poster reproducing a painting by Indigenous artist Eubena Nampitjun, which features pinks, reds, oranges and yellows in a dot style. Painting is set against a pale green background with a calendar for 1997 running down the left side. Titles at foot. Caption title states: "Thirty years ago, Australians came together to support an historic referendum on Indigenous rights. In 1997, we are coming together for the Australian Reconciliation Convention".
NAIDOC celebrations are held around Australia in the first full week in July to celebrate the history, culture and achievements of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people. NAIDOC originally stood for National Aborigines and Islanders Day Observance Committee. This committee was once responsible for organising national activities during NAIDOC Week, and its acronym has become the name of the week itself.