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  • Eye in the Sky - Sultan Mosque

    Eye in the Sky Coney Island

    The twelfth episode of NHB's "Eye in the Sky" series uses aerial videography to showcase the exquisite features and highlights of Sultan Mosque, a National Monument in Singapore.

  • Eye in the Sky - Armenian Apostolic Church of Saint Gregory the Illuminator

    Eye in the Sky Coney Island

    The eleventh episode of NHB's "Eye in the Sky" series uses aerial videography to showcase the elegant architectural features of the Armenian Church of St Gregory the Illuminator, a National Monument in Singapore.

  • Eye in the Sky - Sri Thendayuthapani Temple

    Eye in the Sky Coney Island

    The tenth episode of NHB's "Eye in the Sky" series uses aerial videography to showcase the wealth of architectural elements, sculptural forms and decorative features of Sri Thendayuthapani Temple, a National Monument in Singapore.

  • Heritage Explorers Programme - National Heritage Board's Heritage Education Programmes

    Heritage Explorers Programme

    National Heritage Board's Heritage Explorers programme compliments subjects such as National Education through providing engaging resource packages for schools. This immersive programme encourages students to role play heritage professions and they are rewarded with Heritage Badges for their effort.

  • Trail Adoption Scheme - National Heritage Board's Heritage Education Programmes

    NHB's Heritage Education Programmes - Trail Adoption Scheme

    National Heritage Board's Trail Adoption Scheme encourages students to explore the heritage of the area they live in and provides students with interesting, fun and exciting ways to learn their Mother Tongue, as well as foster public speaking skills.

  • Singapore and the World Programme Series 2017: The Cold War and the Making of Singapore

    Photograph depicting the fourth anniversary celebrations of Singapore’s self-independence at City Hall. Image courtesy of the National Museum of Singapore, National Heritage Board.

    This special edition of Singapore and the World celebrates the crossroads of Singapore’s national history with regional and global history. Professor Tan Tai Yong retraces Singapore’s progress from a Crown Colony to an independent nation in 1963, against the background of a global climate defined by the polarisation between capitalist and communist countries, commonly referred to as the Cold War. The lecture presents the geo-political considerations which influenced the political developments that led to the independence of Singapore, highlighting an important period in Singapore and the region’s history that continues to resonate today.

  • Heritage Corners - National Heritage Board's Heritage Education Programmes

    NHB's Heritage Education Programmes - Heritage Corners

    National Heritage Board partners with various schools to create School Heritage Corners, in hopes of cultivating an appreciation for Singapore’s heritage through interactive means on school campuses.

  • HistoriaSG Public Lecture Series 2017: Lecture VII (Building Memories: People, Architecture, Independence)

    Two Men

    From 1955 to the mid-1970s, Singapore underwent a significant phase in physical development. Not only were infrastructure works such as housing and downtown improvements started, several public buildings of national importance were also planned and constructed. These include the National Library (1960), the National Theatre (1963), the Singapore Conference Hall and Trade Union House (1965), and the National Stadium (1973). These public structures enabled the advancement of the population beyond the concerns for just bread and butter issues to embrace modern times and practices. They also served as physical interfaces for Singaporeans to understand and interact with peoples from the region and the world at large. This talk discusses the contexts of the four buildings as well as the architecture for a new era.

  • National Heritage Board's Heritage Education Programmes

    NHB Heritage Education Programmes

    Learn more about NHB's Heritage Education Programmes that aim to instill a love for heritage, as well as make heritage and museums fun, enjoyable and relevant for our young, starting from pre-school all the way to tertiary.

  • HistoriaSG Public Lecture Series 2017: Lecture VI (Owning History? Memory and the Fall of Singapore during World War Two)

    Two Men

    The study of history was never monopolised by historians. The state, society, an array of groups and organisations, families and individuals have all “looked back” and remembered the past. From being a rather belittled source for the study of history, “memory” has since become a major subject of historical enquiry. But the notion remains elusive, complicated by several overlapping formulations – collective memory, social memory, public memory, historical memory, and cultural memory. How do we “remember”? What does this say about how we study history, and who “owns” it?

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