Teacher Resources

Curriculum Information

This is the official website for the for the Australian Curriculum Assessment and Report Authority (ACAARA). This is a key resource for teachers looking at curriculum for foundation to Year 10 and Senior School. It also lists keys dates for implementation around the country.

Victorian Curriculum F to 10


Australian Curriculum


Australian Curriculum, Assessment and Reporting Authority




Oxford University Press Aus Curriculum Information

Oxford University Press’ information regarding the titles they have for the AC covering all aspects of the curriculum.


Australian Association for the Teaching of English – AATE


Primary English Teachers Association Australia – PETAA


English for the Australian Curriculum


Books + Online Demos

Access OneStopDigital

Oxford's Obook demonstration

Oxford English 10 Obook example

Sample Pages, Downloadable Articles & Free Trials

Insight Publications Free Text Articles

Insight Text Articles are written by experienced teachers and writers who are experts in their field. Each article provides a succinct introduction to a text, explaining the key features necessary for in-depth understanding, analysis and interpretation.


Oxford University Press

Obook Information: http://www.oup.com.au/secondary/obooks

Oxford Sample Pages: http://www.oup.com.au/secondary/sample_pages

Nelson Cengage Sample Chapters


Other Links

Term dates & other important information for Victorian Schools



Learn, teach and collaborate using digital resources to support the Australian Curriculum.


Premiers' Reading Challenge - Book list


Penguin True Stories


True Stories. Part book, part documentary, this is a reading experience that goes beyond the covers. Each True Story is inspired by a book Penguin has published, a real Australian story. We bring that story alive through the use of audio, video, images, maps and interactivity.

Australia in international politics

Author: Stewart Firth

The world changed for Australia after the terrorist attacks on the US on September 11, 2001 and the Bali bombings of 2002. Security became the dominant theme of Australian foreign policy. Australian military forces remained in Afghanistan years later, opposing the terrorist threat of the Taliban, while hundreds of Australian troops and police worked with public servants to build the state in Asia-Pacific countries such as East Timor and Solomon Islands.