At the Museum and Art Gallery of the Northern Territory we care for a collection of over 1.2 million natural history specimens and over 30,000 items of art and material culture.
Most of our natural history specimen information can be freely accessed online through the Atlas of Living Australia, where anyone can explore and analyse the data using a variety of digital tools.
The Cyclone Tracy exhibition, featuring the infamous sound booth, tells the story of Darwin's destruction in 1974, and what it took to rebuild
We have more than 1.2 million animal, fossil, rock and mineral specimens from northern Australia and neighbouring regions.
MAGNT is committed to growing our collection of traditional and contemporary Indigenous art
Our most popular resident! Meet Sweetheart - a male crocodile over 5 metres long who was once the heavyweight champion of the billabong
We're home to one of the largest collections of photographs and other documentation of Northern Territory rock art, developed over 30 years of research and scholarship
The maritime gallery features a spectacular display of boats, canoes and other watercraft that connected Australia with distant lands for hundreds of years
The Strehlow Research Centre manages one of the world's most important collections of film, sound and objects relating to Australian Indigenous ceremonial life
Each year MAGNT undertake palaeontological digs at a remote fossil site on Alcoota Station, north of Alice Springs
The Defence of Darwin Experience tells the little-known stories of the bombing of Australia's most northern city by the Japanese in 1942
We're home to over 3,000 Southeast Asian artifacts, including textiles, ceramics, and carvings from Australia's nearest regional neighbours
A place of discovery – research by MAGNT scientists includes taxonomy, ecology and conservation in the lab and in the field.
MAGNT has a unique collection of paintings, drawings, scultpure and prints from Australian artists