An exhibition exploring the individual stories of early Chinese Australians.
Panel conversation with acclaimed creative writers Rebecca Lim Dr. Michelle Aung Thin and Alice Pung
Celebrate the Chinese Moon Festival with craft, storytelling and energetic workouts that promise to bring double the happiness and luck to the whole family.
Celebrate the Festival of Lights in this special up-late museum event headlined by The Fifths.
Stories, research and family history resources relating to the assisted British migration scheme that operated in Australia after World War II.
Bring your family to a special kid’s festival to celebrate Diwali with dance performances and workshops, music, food and family fun activates.
A celebration of Jewish and Arabic Music Performance presented in conjunction with the Boite.
An exhibition developed in collaboration with the Western Bulldogs Football Club exploring diversity and representation in the AFL.
Become an adventurer and embark on a museum expedition to discover amazing stories from Australia's history.
Between 1947 and 1981 nearly 1.5 British people arrived in Australia. All were expected to easily assimilate and become instant Australians. The reality was not so simple.
Celebrate the opening of our latest exhibition, British Migrants: Instant Australians?
An exhibition about identity – who we are and who others think we are.
What would it take to make you leave your homeland and travel thousands of miles to another country?
Take a journey through Immigration Museum and uncover stories of migration to Australia.
A place to relax, talk to helpful staff, and research family and migration history.
Immigration is about us all - those who were here and those who came.
The Tribute Garden is a public artwork that pays tribute to 7000 people who have made the journey to Victoria.
More than 9 million people have migrated to Australia since 1788. Countless others have tried and failed.
No matter when they arrived, all immigrants are linked by the common experience of a journey.
The story of Customs House, where officials controlled what—and who—could enter Victoria.