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ARIA Music Awards

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

ARIA Music Awards
The ARIA Hall of Fame.jpg
Awarded forExcellence and innovation in all genres of Australian music.
Presented byAustralian Recording Industry Association
First awarded1987
Last awardedCurrent
Television/radio coverage
NetworkNetwork Ten (1992–2000, 2002–08, 2010, 2014–16)
Nine Network (2001, 2009, 2017–18)
GO! (2011–13)
Most recent ARIA Award winners
← 2017 28 November 2018 2019 →
Award Album of the Year Best Group
Winner Amy Shark
(Love Monster)
5 Seconds of Summer
Award Best Male Artist Best Female Artist
Winner Gurrumul
Amy Shark
(Love Monster)

Previous Album of the Year

Go Farther in Lightness

Album of the Year

Love Monster

The Australian Recording Industry Association Music Awards (commonly known informally as ARIA Music Awards or ARIA Awards) is an annual series of awards nights celebrating the Australian music industry, put on by the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). The event has been held annually since 1987 and encompasses the general genre-specific and popular awards (these are what is usually being referred to as "the ARIA awards") as well as Fine Arts Awards and Artisan Awards (held separately from 2004), Lifetime Achievement Awards and ARIA Hall of Fame – held separately from 2005 to 2010 but returned to the general ceremony in 2011. For 2010, ARIA introduced public voted awards for the first time.

Winning, or even being nominated for, an ARIA award results in a lot of media attention and publicity on an artist, and usually increases recording sales several-fold, as well as chart significance – in 2005, for example, after Ben Lee won three awards, his album Awake Is the New Sleep jumped from No. 31 to No. 5 in the ARIA Charts, its highest position.


In 1983, the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) was established by the six major record companies then operating in Australia, EMI, Festival Records, CBS (now known as Sony Music), RCA (now known as BMG), WEA (now known as Warner Music) and Polygram (now known as Universal) replacing the Association of Australian Record Manufacturers (AARM) which was formed in 1956.[1] It later included smaller record companies representing independent acts/labels and has over 100 members.[1]

Australian TV pop music show Countdown presented its own annual awards ceremony, Countdown Music and Video Awards, which were co-produced by Carolyn James (a.k.a. Carolyn Bailey) from 1981 to 1984 and, in the latter two years, in collaboration with ARIA.[2][3][4] ARIA provided peer voting for some awards, while Countdown provided coupons in the related Countdown Magazine for viewers to vote for populist awards.[5] At the 1985 Countdown awards ceremony, held on 14 April 1986, fans of INXS and Uncanny X-Men scuffled during the broadcast and as a result ARIA decided to hold their own awards.[4]

Starting with the first ceremony, on 2 March 1987, ARIA administered its own entirely peer-voted ARIA Music Awards,[6] to "recognise excellence and innovation in all genres of Australian music" with an annual ceremony.[7][8] Initially included in the same awards ceremonies, it established the ARIA Hall of Fame in 1988, it held separate annual ceremonies from 2005 to 2010, the Hall of Fame returned to the general ceremony in 2011. The ARIA Hall of Fame "honours Australian musicians' achievements [that] have had a significant impact in Australia or around the world".[9]

The first ceremony, in 1987, featured Elton John as the compere and was held at the Sheraton Wentworth Hotel, Sydney.[10][11] There were no live performances at the early ARIAs, music for both walk on/walk off was supplied by a nightclub dj, Rick Powell. All subsequent ceremonies were held in Sydney except the 1992 event at World Congress Centre, Melbourne.[10][11] For 2010, ARIA introduced public voted awards for the first time.[12] Winning, or even being nominated for, an ARIA award results in a lot of media attention and publicity on an artist, and may increase recording sales several-fold, as well as chart significance – in 2005, for example, after Ben Lee won three awards, his album Awake Is the New Sleep jumped from No. 31 to No. 5 in the ARIA Charts, its highest position.[13]

Broadcast history

The first five ARIA Awards were not televised, at the very first award ceremony on 2 March 1987, the host, Elton John, advised the industry to keep them off television "if you want these Awards to stay fun".[10][11] The first televised ARIA Awards ceremony occurred in 1992, all subsequent ceremonies were televised.[11] They were broadcast on Network Ten from 2002 to 2008 and returned in 2010.[12] Nine Network aired the ceremony on 26 November 2009, its digital channel, GO!, aired the 2011 ARIA Music Awards on 27 November 2011.


At the 1988 ceremony a fracas developed between band manager, Gary Morris, accepting awards for Midnight Oil, and former Countdown compere, Ian "Molly" Meldrum, who was presenting. They conflicted over visiting United Kingdom artist, Bryan Ferry, who had also presented an award. Morris objected to Ferry's presence and insulted him, Meldrum defended Ferry and then scuffled with Morris.[11] In 1995 electronic music group, Itch-E and Scratch-E, won the inaugural award for "Best Dance Release" for their single, "Sweetness and Light". Band member, Paul Mac thanked Sydney's ecstasy dealers for their help.[11] One of the sponsors of the awards, that year, was the National Drug Offensive. In 2005 Mac explained that he did not expect to win and so had not prepared a speech.[11] His speech was bleeped for the TV broadcast.

During the 2004 voting process, former 3RRR radio DJ, Cousin Creep (a.k.a. Craig Barnes), published his user name and password on a music site, Rocknerd, allowing public votes, before being removed from voting two days later.[14][15] The 2007 ARIA Awards telecast was marred by controversy, after it was revealed by the ABC's Media Watch programme that Network Ten had used subliminal advertising during the course of the broadcast,[16] which under the Australian Media and Broadcasting rules, such an activity is illegal. Network Ten disputed the finding, however their basis for defence was criticised by Media Watch, as demonstrating an ignorance of the rules. The 2010 telecast was criticised in media reports: Crikey's Neil Walker decried the "infamously shambolic Sydney Opera House fiasco",[17] The Punch's Rebekah Devlin speculated on it being the worst ever telecast, "it felt like we’d stumbled into some raging A-list party and we definitely weren’t invited [...] Guests who were there said it was a great night, but it reignites the debate of what the Arias are actually all about… is it an event staged for the musicians and the people there, or is it for a TV audience?",[18] while Daily Telegraph's Kathy McCabe felt the "underlying problem with the past two years’ telecasts is they have tried to be all things to all people and do way too much" and advised that ARIA should get "professionals to do the job professionally, give them ample time to rehearse and allow them to protest when the words just don’t work".[19] In 2011 Dallas Crane's vocalist and guitarist, Dave Larkin hoped for improvement from ARIA and the telecast, "[s]o gross was last year’s 'stubby-on-the-opera-house-steps' screaming match, that it still burns a brutal reflux just thinking what horrible depths our embattled industry and its unfortunate viewership plummeted to on that grievous evening of small screen hell" and felt their main flaw was that the "ARIAs never seem to take enough time or pride educating the masses on our local industry legends ... There never seems to be enough reference or homage paid to great Aussie pop and rock trailblazers who made and continue to make Australian music what it is today".[20]

Nomination process

To be eligible, a release must be commercially available within the specified period for a given year. Material must be previously unrecorded, thus ruling out most live albums. A recording can be nominated within multiple categories, but only one genre category (for example, an album could not be simultaneously nominated for Best Pop Release and Best Dance Release). Re-released recordings are not eligible and compilations are not eligible.

Artists must either be Australian citizens, or have applied for or attained permanent resident status and have resided in Australia for at least six months within the specified period. For bands, at least half the members of the group must meet this requirement. If a recording refers to both an individual and a band (for example, Dan Kelly & the Alpha Males), it must be nominated only the basis of the individual or the band, not mixed or both.

Some categories have further requirements as specified below:

  • Album/Single of the Year: Recording must appear in the ARIA Top 100 Albums or Singles chart respectively during the specified period.
  • Breakthrough Artist (Album/Single): Artist must not have previously reached the final five nominations in any ARIA awards category for any release, or have been in a group that has done so, or have a previous release in the Top 50 release charts.
  • Best Rock Album: "Recording must be directed toward Contemporary Rock, Modern Rock and Active Rock formats."
  • Best Adult Contemporary Album: "Recording must be directed toward Adult Contemporary formats."
  • Best Pop Release: "Recording must be directed toward CHR/Top 40 formats."
  • Best Independent Release: Recording must be released and funded by an ARIA member that is not a member of a multinational corporation.
  • Best Music DVD: Compilations may enter this category. Content must be at least 60% original. The release must be eligible to appear on the ARIA Music DVD chart (this means most "bonus disc" releases are unlikely to be eligible).
  • Best Comedy Release: Compilations are acceptable. Album, single and DVD releases are all eligible. Content must be 100% original.
  • Best Children's Album: Compilations are acceptable (but content must be 100% original, having been recorded specifically for that album). Form and content must be aimed at a pre-teen audience.
  • Best Dance Release: Compilations are acceptable. "Artists working primarily within the dance genre, e.g.: House, Techno, Trance, Hardcore, Garage, Breakbeat, Drum & Bass, Disco and Electronica are eligible. In the case of a remixed album or single, the production team(s) and the original recording artist(s) must both meet the artist eligibility criteria, and the release must qualify for inclusion in either the ARIA Album or Single chart."
  • Best Urban Release: "Artists working primarily within the urban genre, e.g.: r’n’b, hip-hop, soul, funk, reggae and dancehall, are eligible. In the case of a remixed album or single, the production team(s) and the original recording artist(s) must both meet the artist eligibility criteria, and the release must qualify for inclusion in either the ARIA Album or Single chart. The ARIA member must also nominate whether the production team or the original recording artist would be the recipient of the award."
  • Sales awards: A company may enter up to five recordings in a category. For these categories, the recording does not have to be first released during the specified period, so these categories are two of the few where recordings can be nominated more than once. These categories were discontinued in 2010.[12]

Judging process

A breakdown of the 2009 judging academy.
A breakdown of the 2009 judging academy.

Sales awards are judged by an independent audit. The Hall of Fame and Lifetime Achievement awards are awarded at the discretion of the ARIA Board. Genre categories are judged by "voting schools" that consist of 40–100 representatives from that genre. The remaining generalist categories are the "voting academy", which, in 2009, consisted of 1106 representatives from across the music industry.[21]

Members of the academy are kept secret. Membership is by invitation only. An individual record company may have up to eight members on the academy. The only artists eligible to vote are winners and nominees from the previous year's awards.[21]


The ARIA Awards are given in four fields: ARIA Awards (for general and genre categories), Fine Arts, Artisan and Public Vote. With the exception of the Public Vote field, all award winners and nominees are determined by either a "voting academy" or a "judging school"; the nominees for the public voted categories are determined by ARIA with the public choosing the winner.[22] In the following tables, all the categories are listed in order of the year they were first given; any box in the "last awarded" column that says "N/A" is a current award. The years are linked to their corresponding ceremony and the ordinal numbers beside the year correspond to the order they were presented.


Category First awarded Last awarded Notes
General Awards
Album of the Year 1987 (1st) N/A
Best Male Artist N/A
Best Female Artist N/A
Best Group N/A
Best Adult Contemporary Album N/A
Best Comedy Release N/A
Best Country Album N/A
Best Children's Album 1988 (2nd) N/A This award was presented in the Fine Arts field from 1988-2000.
Best Independent Release 1989 (3rd) N/A
Best Pop Release 1994 (8th) N/A
Best Dance Release 1995 (9th) N/A
Best Blues and Roots Album 1999 (13th) N/A
Best Rock Album N/A
Best Urban Album 2004 (18th) N/A Presented as "Best Urban Release" until 2010 when the name was changed to the current title.[23]
Breakthrough Artist - Release 2010 (24th) N/A Not presented in 2011. Reinstated the following year.
Best Hard Rock or Heavy Metal Album N/A
Fine Arts Awards
Best Classical Album 1987 (1st) N/A
Best Jazz Album N/A
Best Original Soundtrack, Cast or Show Album N/A Originally named Best Australian Original Soundtrack or Cast Recording; between 1999 and 2003,
separate awards were given for Best Original Soundtrack Album and Best Original Show/Cast Album.
Best World Music Album 1995 (9th) N/A
Artisan Awards
Best Cover Art 1987 (1st) N/A
Engineer of the Year N/A
Producer of the Year N/A
Public Voted Awards
Single of the Year/Song of the Year 1987 (1st) N/A Winners and nominees were determined by industry vote (in the general field) until 1998 when it was discontinued.
The accolade was re-introduced in 2012 as a public voted award and was changed to Song of the Year.[24][nb 1]
Best Video N/A From 1987-2011, "Best Video" was an industry voted accolade in the artisan field. From 2012, onwards,
the winners are determined by the public.[27]
Best International Artist 2010 (24th) N/A
Best Australian Live Act 2011 (25th) N/A
Music Teacher of the Year 2017 (31st) N/A


Category First awarded Last awarded Notes
General Awards
Song of the Year (Songwriter) 1987 (1st) 1998 (12th)
Highest Selling Album Not presented in 2010.[28]
Highest Selling Single
Best Indigenous Release
Best New Talent
Breakthrough Artist - Album 1989 (3rd) 2011 (25th) Not presented in 2010.[29]
Breakthrough Artist - Single
Best Adult Alternative Album 1994 (8th) From 1994-2001, this category was known as "Best Alternative Release". After being discontinued from 2002-2009, the award was
re-introduced as "Best Adult Alternative Album" in 2010.
Fine Arts Awards
Best Music DVD 2004 (18th) 2011 (25th)
Public Voted Awards
Most Popular Australian Album 2010 (24th) 2010 (24th)
Most Popular Australian Single
  • Note: Originally awarded at the same ceremony as the ARIA Awards, the ARIA Fine Arts and Artisan Awards have been awarded at a separate ceremony from 2004.[30]

Hall of Fame and achievement awards

ARIA Hall of Fame inductees have been installed annually from the categories inception, as from 1988 except 2000 (no inductees), "Outstanding Achievement Award" (periodically, first in 1988), "Special Achievement Award" (periodically, first awarded in 1989) and "Lifetime Achievement Award" (periodically, first awarded in 1991).

Originally artists were inducted into the Hall of Fame at the same ceremony as the ARIA Awards, in 2005 the inaugural ARIA Icons: Hall of Fame ceremony was held with another inductee at the later ARIA Awards ceremony— from 2008 to 2010 the ARIA Hall of Fame ceremony was a stand-alone event.[31] In 2011 the ceremony was held at the same time as the ARIA Awards.[32][33]

The trophy

The ARIA award trophy, used since 1990, is a tall triangular pyramid made of solid stainless steel.[34] The 1987–1989 trophies were designed by Philip Mortlock, while the 1990 design was by Mark Denning.[34] The Channel V award which is "V" shaped, and silver, or in the case of the award of 2008, red. As from 2005, The Hall of Fame trophy, from the Denning design, was golden coloured metal with ARIA printed in black near the base on two sides, on the third side is the award title (ARIA ICONS: HALL OF FAME), awardee name and date printed on a plaque.[35]

ARIA Music Awards by year

To see the full article for a particular year, please click on the year link.

Year Album of the Year[36] Single of the Year[37] Hall of Fame[38][39]
1987 John Farnham
Whispering Jack
John Farnham
"You're the Voice"
ARIA Hall of Fame not established
1988 Icehouse
Man of Colours
Midnight Oil
"Beds Are Burning"
AC/DC, Col Joye, Dame Joan Sutherland,
Johnny O'Keefe, Slim Dusty, Vanda & Young
1989 Crowded House
Temple of Low Men
The Church
"Under the Milky Way"
Ross Wilson
1990 Ian Moss
Peter Blakeley
"Crying in the Chapel"
Sherbet, Percy Grainger
1991 Midnight Oil
Blue Sky Mining
Absent Friends
"(I Don't Want to Be With) Nobody But You"
Billy Thorpe, Don Burrows, Glenn Shorrock, Pete Dawson
1992 Baby Animals
Baby Animals
Yothu Yindi
"Treaty" (Filthy Lucre Remix)
1993 Diesel
Wendy Matthews
"The Day You Went Away"
Peter Allen, Cold Chisel
1994 The Cruel Sea
The Honeymoon Is Over
The Cruel Sea
"The Honeymoon Is Over"
Men at Work
1995 Tina Arena
Don't Ask
The Seekers
1996 You Am I
Hourly, Daily
Nick Cave and Kylie Minogue
"Where the Wild Roses Grow"
Australian Crawl, Horrie Dargie
1997 Savage Garden
Savage Garden
Savage Garden
"Truly Madly Deeply"
Paul Kelly, Graeme Bell, Bee Gees
1998 Regurgitator
Natalie Imbruglia
The Masters Apprentices, The Angels
1999 Powderfinger
"The Day You Come"
Jimmy Little, Richard Clapton
2000 Killing Heidi
Madison Avenue
"Don't Call Me Baby"
No inductees
2001 Powderfinger
Odyssey Number Five
"My Happiness"
The Saints, INXS
2002 Kasey Chambers
Barricades & Brickwalls
Kylie Minogue
"Can't Get You Out of My Head"
Olivia Newton-John
2003 Powderfinger
Vulture Street
Delta Goodrem
"Born to Try"
John Farnham
2004 Jet
Get Born
"Are You Gonna Be My Girl"
Little River Band
2005 Missy Higgins
The Sound of White
Ben Lee
"Catch My Disease"
Jimmy Barnes, Smoky Dawson, Renée Geyer,
Normie Rowe, Split Enz, The Easybeats, Hunters and Collectors
2006 Bernard Fanning
Tea and Sympathy
Eskimo Joe
"Black Fingernails, Red Wine"
Midnight Oil, Divinyls, Rose Tattoo, Helen Reddy, Daddy Cool, Icehouse, Lobby Loyde
2007 Silverchair
Young Modern
"Straight Lines"
Frank Ifield, Hoodoo Gurus, Marcia Hines, Jo Jo Zep & The Falcons, Brian Cadd, Radio Birdman, Nick Cave
2008 The Presets
Gabriella Cilmi
"Sweet About Me"
Dragon, Russell Morris, Max Merritt, The Triffids, Rolf Harris1
2009 Empire of the Sun
Walking on a Dream[40]
Empire of the Sun
"Walking on a Dream"[40]
Kev Carmody, The Dingoes, Little Pattie, Mental As Anything, John Paul Young[41]
2010 Angus & Julia Stone
Down the Way
Angus & Julia Stone
"Big Jet Plane"
The Church, The Loved Ones, Models, John Williamson, Johnny Young[42]
2011 Boy & Bear
Gotye featuring Kimbra
"Somebody That I Used to Know"[43][44]
Kylie Minogue, The Wiggles[45]
2012 Gotye
Making Mirrors
Matt Corby
Yothu Yindi[46]
2013 Tame Impala
Matt Corby
Air Supply
2014 Sia
1000 Forms of Fear
5 Seconds of Summer
"She Looks So Perfect"
Molly Meldrum, Countdown
2015 Tame Impala
Conrad Sewell
"Start Again"
Tina Arena
2016 Flume
Troye Sivan
Crowded House
2017 Gang of Youths
Go Farther in Lightness
Peking Duk (featuring Elliphant)
Daryl Braithwaite
2018 Amy Shark
Love Monster
5 Seconds of Summer
Kasey Chambers

1 ^ Rolf Harris was stripped of his induction in 2014 after being convicted for indecent assault.[47]

Most Awards/Nominations

Highest number of awards received by an artist with the number of their nominations:

Artist Wins Nominations References
Silverchair 21 49 [48]
John Farnham 20 56 [49]
Powderfinger 18 47 [50]
Kylie Minogue 17 43 [51]
The Wiggles 15 25 [52]
Paul Kelly 14 53 [53]
Kasey Chambers 14 33 [54]
Savage Garden 14 26 [55]
Crowded House 13 36 [56]
Gotye 13 20 [57]
Flume 12 19 [58]
Midnight Oil 11 18 [59]
You Am I 10 31 [60]
Sia 10 29 [61]
Hilltop Hoods 9 28 [62]
Delta Goodrem 9 26 [63]
Nick Cave 9 24 [64]
Missy Higgins 9 23 [65]
Geoffrey Gurrumul Yunupingu 9 19 [66]
Yothu Yindi 9 13 [67]
Eskimo Joe 8 35 [68]
Empire of the Sun 8 19 [69]
Tame Impala 8 19 [70]
Natalie Imbruglia 8 13 [71]
Jimmy Barnes 7 24 [72]
Tina Arena 7 18 [73]
The Presets 7 13 [74]
INXS 7 11 [75]
Jet 7 10 [76]
John Butler Trio 6 27 [77]
Courtney Barnett 6 20 [78]
Amy Shark 6 15 [79]
Wendy Matthews 6 13 [80]
Gabriella Cilmi 6 6 [81]

See also


  1. ^ In 2016 Apple Music partnered with ARIA to sponsor the Song of the Year category: in order to vote the public could listen to their chosen song inside Apple Music or they could vote through ARIA's website in the regular way.[25][26]


  1. ^ a b Siobhan O'Connor, ed. (1997) [1990]. The Book of Australia : Almanac 1997–98. Balmain, NSW: Ken Fin: Watermark Press for Social Club Books. p. 515. ISBN 1-875973-71-0.
  2. ^ "WAM Scene". Western Australia Music Industry Association Incorporated. 2005. Archived from the original on 20 July 2008. Retrieved 10 December 2008.
  3. ^ "The Countdown Story". Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC). 2006. Archived from the original on 25 July 2008. Retrieved 10 December 2008.
  4. ^ a b "The Quirks that Made it Work". The Sydney Morning Herald. Fairfax Media. 5 August 2006. Retrieved 10 December 2008.
  5. ^ "Countdown Magazine" (PDF). Australian Broadcasting Corporation. January 1986. Retrieved 7 February 2009.
  6. ^ Knox, David (17 October 2007). "ARIAs hall of infamy". TV Tonight. Archived from the original on 20 October 2008. Retrieved 3 December 2008.
  7. ^ "ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 5 March 2009. Retrieved 21 March 2009.
  8. ^ "ARIA Awards 2008 : Home". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 5 March 2009. Retrieved 21 March 2009.
  9. ^ "ARIA Hall of Fame – Home Page". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 27 February 2009. Retrieved 21 March 2009.
  10. ^ a b c "1987: 1st Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 26 September 2007. Retrieved 21 March 2009.
  11. ^ a b c d e f g Jenkins, Jeff; Meldrum, Ian "Molly" (2007). Molly Meldrum presents 50 years of rock in Australia. Melbourne, Vic: Wilkinson Publishing. pp. 228–229. ISBN 978-1-921332-11-1.
  12. ^ a b c ArtsHub (3 October 2012). "ARIA Awards Nominations Announced". ArtsHub Australia (ArtsHub Holdings). Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  13. ^ "Ben Lee – Awake Is the New Sleep". Australian Charts Portal. Hung Medien (Steffen Hung). Retrieved 24 October 2009.
  14. ^ "How Did I Get on this List?". Rocknerd (Ben Butler). 16 August 2004. Archived from the original on 8 February 2005. Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  15. ^ "Cousin Creep Escapes ARIA Voting Duties". Rocknerd (Ben Butler). 18 August 2004. Archived from the original on 12 June 2008. Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  16. ^ "Flash Dance". ABC Television.
  17. ^ Walker, Neil (28 November 2011). "2011 ARIA Awards Better than 2010 Shock". Crikey. Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  18. ^ Devlin, Rebekah (8 November 2010). "Worst ARIAs Ever?". The Punch. News Limited (News Corporation). Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  19. ^ "Can the ARIAs Recover from this Year's Ratings Flop?". The Music Network. Peer Group Media (Adam Zammit). 15 November 2010. Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  20. ^ Larkin, Dave. "Desperately Seeking ARIA Redemption". Citysearch Australia. CityGrid Media. Archived from the original on 3 January 2012. Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  21. ^ a b "Judging Academy Policy". Australian Recording Industry Association. Archived from the original on 19 July 2010. Retrieved 12 October 2012.
  22. ^ "ARIA 2011 - Eligibility Criteria and Category Definitions" (PDF). Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original (PDF) on 9 October 2014. Retrieved 9 October 2014.
  23. ^ Urban Release
  24. ^ "ARIA Awards 2012: Live Coverage". (Street Press Australia Pty Ltd). 29 November 2012. Retrieved 9 April 2014.
  25. ^ "ARIA Awards: Single of the Year / Song of the Year". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 30 January 2017.
  26. ^ "2016 ARIA nominated artists revealed". ARIA Charts. Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). 5 October 2016. Retrieved 30 January 2017.
  27. ^ "2012 ARIA Awards Winners By Year". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 5 October 2012.
  28. ^ "2010 ARIA Awards Winners By Year". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 28 February 2014. Retrieved 13 June 2012.
  29. ^ Purdie, Ross (28 September 2010). "ARIA nominations announced at Sydney's Conservatorium of Music". News Limited (News Corporation). Retrieved 13 August 2013.
  30. ^ "ARIA Awards 2009 : About: Fine Arts & Artisan Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 24 November 2009. Retrieved 27 November 2009.
  31. ^ "ARIA Icons: Hall Of Fame". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 26 November 2009. Retrieved 28 November 2009.
  32. ^ "The Countdown Begins....Nominations Announced". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). 11 October 2011. Archived from the original on 16 October 2011. Retrieved 12 October 2011.
  33. ^ "2011 ARIA Awards Winners By Year". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 14 October 2013. Retrieved 13 June 2012.
  34. ^ a b "ARIA Awards 2010 : About: The Trophy". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 19 May 2011. Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  35. ^ "2006/126/1 Award, 'ARIA Hall of Fame', awarded to 'Dick Diamonde from 'The Easybeats' ', metal / cloth, designed by Mark Denning, made by Northside Patternmakers, Australia, 2005". Powerhouse Museum Collection. Powerhouse Museum. 2006. Retrieved 29 November 2009.
  36. ^ "Winners by Award: Album of the Year". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  37. ^ "Winners by Award: Single of the Year". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  38. ^ "ARIA Icons: Hall of Fame". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 2 August 2008. Retrieved 13 September 2016.
  39. ^ "Winners by Award: Hall of Fame". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 8 June 2009. Retrieved 28 May 2009.
  40. ^ a b "Winners by Year : 2009". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 20 October 2012.
  41. ^ "ARIA 2009 Hall of Fame announcement of inductees" (PDF). Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). 17 July 2009. Retrieved 23 July 2009.
  42. ^ "ARIA Hall of Fame 2010" (PDF). Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). 26 September 2010. Archived from the original (PDF) on 5 November 2010. Retrieved 28 October 2010.
  43. ^ a b "Winners By Year – 25th ARIA Awards 2011". Australian Recording Industry Association. Archived from the original on 14 October 2013. Retrieved 8 December 2011.
  44. ^ a b "ARIA Awards 2011 – Live blog". Nova FM. DMG Radio Australia. Archived from the original on 4 January 2012. Retrieved 27 November 2011.
  45. ^ Quinn, Karl (31 October 2011). "Wiggles, Kylie to Be Inducted into ARIA's Hall of Fame". The Sydney Morning Herald. Fairfax Media. Retrieved 3 November 2011.
  46. ^ "Yothu Yindi Announced as 2012 Hall of Fame Inductee – 26th ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). 26 October 2012. Archived from the original on 30 December 2012. Retrieved 7 November 2012.
  47. ^ "Rolf Harris stripped of his ARIA Hall of Fame induction". The Sydney Morning Herald. 1 July 2014. Retrieved 1 July 2014.
  48. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Silverchair:
  49. ^ ARIA Music Awards for John Farnham:
  50. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Powderfinger:
  51. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Kylie Minogue:
  52. ^ ARIA Music Awards for The Wiggles:
  53. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Paul Kelly:
  54. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Kasey Chambers:
  55. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Savage Garden:
  56. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Crowded House:
  57. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Gotye, Wally De Backer or Wouter De Backer:
  58. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Flume a.k.a. Harley Streten:
  59. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Midnight Oil:
  60. ^ ARIA Music Awards for You Am I:
  61. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Sia or Sia Furler:
  62. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Hilltop Hoods:
  63. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Delta Goodrem:
  64. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Nick Cave:
  65. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Missy Higgins:
  66. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Geoffrey Gurrumul Yunupingu:
  67. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Yothu Yindi:
  68. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Eskimo Joe:
  69. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Empire of the Sun:
  70. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Tame Impala:
  71. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Natalie Imbruglia:
  72. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Jimmy Barnes:
  73. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Tina Arena:
  74. ^ ARIA Music Awards for The Presets:
  75. ^ ARIA Music Awards for INXS:
  76. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Jet:
  77. ^ ARIA Music Awards for John Butler Trio:
  78. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Courtney Barnett:
  79. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Amy Shark:
  80. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Wendy Matthews:
  81. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Gabriella Cilmi:
    • Search Results 'Gabriella Cilmi': "Search Results for 'Gabriella Cilmi'". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 5 December 2013.
    • 2008 winners and nominees: "Winners By Year 2008". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 13 August 2009. Retrieved 4 December 2013. Note: As from December 2012, ARIA website does not list Breakthrough Artist – Single, hence archive copy is to be used.

External links

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