Bronte Gosper is a filmmaker, writer and a historian. She is also a proud Wiradjuri woman who is passionate about making lasting change for Indigenous communities through creating publicly accessible oral historical documentaries. She graduated with First Class Honours from the University of Melbourne with a Bachelor of Arts majoring in History. Bronte has interned with Killer Films/Moxie Pictures in New York, completed a semester of exchange at Barnard College and has had her creative works published in the Cordite Poetry review and Ratrock magazine. In 2020, Bronte interned with the Federal Minister for Indigenous Australians, where she led a community engagement project that informed a research paper investigating the unique challenges faced by indigenous women. With her John Monash Scholarship, Bronte plans to undertake an Oral History Master of Arts at Columbia University, the only professional qualification in her field at the leading institute for oral historical work in the world. This study will give Bronte the opportunity to make a documentary that elevates Indigenous womens' voices at home and in the US. Through recording the histories of Indigenous women involved in advocacy work in the late 20th Century, Bronte hopes to strengthen ties between Native American women and Indigenous Australian women's organisations. She hopes that this documentary will create an archive for future advocates and policy makers while informing the Australian public about issues that are often told for Indigenous women, rather than by them. Bronte speaks fluent Mandarin, conversation French and is studying her mob’s language. She plays the violin and clarinet.