Niki

Australia, 1976

Film
Please note

Sorry, we don't have images or video for this item.

Episode of Series “Why can’t they be like we were?”.
Niki is a 14 year old schoolgirl who has achieved autonomy after the divorce of her parents. The film looks at the extent to which young people are capable of handling a large degree of independence.

Credits

director

Jan Sharp

production company

Film Australia

Language

English

Duration

00:12:00:00

Colour

Colour

ACMI Identifier

31087

Subject categories

Economics, Philosophy, Politics, Religion & Sociology → Adolescence

Economics, Philosophy, Politics, Religion & Sociology → Social sciences - Study and teaching

Education, Instruction, Teaching & Schools → Psychology - Study and teaching

Education, Instruction, Teaching & Schools → Social sciences - Study and teaching

Educational & Instructional

Educational & Instructional → Educational films

Family, Gender Identity, Relationships & Sexuality → Adolescence

Family, Gender Identity, Relationships & Sexuality → Autonomy in adolescence

Family, Gender Identity, Relationships & Sexuality → Children of divorced parents

Food, Health, Lifestyle, Medicine, Psychology & Safety → Adolescent psychology

Food, Health, Lifestyle, Medicine, Psychology & Safety → Autonomy (Psychology)

Food, Health, Lifestyle, Medicine, Psychology & Safety → Psychology - Study and teaching

Short films

Short films → Short films - Australia

Sound/audio

Sound

Holdings

16mm film; Limited Access Print (Section 2)

16mm film; Preservation Print (Section 5)

16mm film; Access Print (Section 1)

Please note: this archive is an ongoing body of work. Sometimes the credit information (director, year etc) isn’t available so these fields may be left blank; we are progressively filling these in with further research.

Cite this work

If you would like to cite this item, please use the following template: {{cite web |url=https://acmi.net.au/works/75346--niki/ |title=Niki |author=Australian Centre for the Moving Image |access-date=27 January 2021 |publisher=Australian Centre for the Moving Image}}