Tony abbott at maritime museum in sydney
Sorry, this video has expired Video: Sydney port museum manager speaks out about the legacy of WWII shipwreck (ABC News)
A member of the public had an unusual surprise while visiting Sydney’s Maritime Museum on Tuesday.
Dennis Parnell found himself in the middle of a debate about the legacy of the war period.
Mr Parnell believes the shipwreck is linked to the destruction of the World War I Australian liner the “Queen Charlotte” more than 100 years ago and her collision with a merchant ship in Singapore.
The wreck of the shipwreck, which is a piece of history that still graces the Museum’s walls, is now part of a project that hopes to turn it 한게임 포커into an exhibition on Australia’s navy during that war.
The piece, which was경주출장샵 part of an Australian naval exhibition at the time, will feature what is now the Royal Australian Navy’s new war museum, which is set to open in 2013.
It will serve as a platform for more stories like those found on the “Queen Charlotte”.
“What makes it interesting, it’s just a piece of history in and of itself but there’s something special there to get people thinking about what might have been. A former Australian consul,” he said.
The Sydney port museum is not the only one in Australia’s capital to have its maritime history highlighted by the government’s new Maritime Museum and Heritage Heritage Fund.
The fund’s managing director Tony Barnaby has called on tho에스엠 카지노se interested in the war to pay their respects at the shipwreck.
“We don’t just want to make a monument, it’s a memorial to not just the war, but to what happened after,” he said.
Mr Barnaby says the shipwreck has now become a national focus for the Government as the national security crisis has caused its legacy to be buried.
Topics: history, historians, sydney-2000