Gooreng Gooreng traditional owners talk about their ancestors' first encounter with Captain James Cook and share the language of their landscape around what is today known as Seventeen Seventy. Alternative title: This Place: View from the Shore.
Quandamooka songman Josh Walker tells the fascinating story of Mooloomba, also known as Point Lookout on North Stradbroke Island - a lesson for all in the tribe to follow the lore of the Old Ones. Alternative title: This Place: View from the Shore.
Dr Aileen Moreton-Robinson explains the cultural importance and recent devastation of Minjerribah's Lake Burmeer, also known as Brown Lake on North Stradbroke Island. Alternative title: This Place: View from the Shore.
Cook sailed past mountains and named them the Three Brothers. He didn't know the Birpai Nation had named them this for millennia. This is Birpai elder Aunty Marian Holten's version of the Three Brothers story. Alternative title: This Place: View from the Shore.
Gamay (Botany Bay) provided Gamayngal, the people belonging to Botany Bay, the resources needed to thrive for many generations. The old people taught the Gamayngal that their language is inseparable from their country. Alternative title: This Place: View from the Shore.
Djiringanj Yuin knowledge-holder Warren Foster explains the sacred significance of Mount Gulaga and shares his ancestors' prescient view from the shore when Captain Cook sailed past his country. Alternative title: This Place: View from the Shore.
Bung Yarnda, also known as Lake Tyers, has a rich history as a fishing, feasting and camping place for Gunai clans in East Victoria.
The Dhanggati name for Anderson Sugarloaf Mountain is Barralbarayi. It was a place where men took boys for initiation. Dhanggati Elder Bob Smith shares the story with his granddaughter.
Bonan Youang and Terrinalum were warriors who turned to stone, now hills in Wadawurrung country. Terrinalum means "place of the sea terns" and Bonan Youang means "a man lying on his back with his knees raised".
In Tasmania, some rivers have more than one name. The Tamar River, in Traulwulway country, has two names. Karnernarlukeker is the headwaters. From there to the sea, it's called Ponrabbel.
Murrandoo Yanner of Moungibi country shares a encounter of giants, 60,000 years ago.
The democracy all Australians enjoy began at the goldfields, but how? Ronan guides students through the events that led up to the Eureka Stockade at Bakery Hill in Ballarat.
Aunty Doris Stuart Kngwarreye shares the Dog Dreaming story of the Mparntwe Arrernte people, illustrated with images of her Country and all the life that call it home.
Nguthungulli is the creator of the land, water, animals and plants around Byron Bay. When he finished, he went to rest in the ocean in a cave at Julian Rocks. Norm Graham and Delta Kay share this Bundjalung story.
Aunty Fay Stewart-Muir of Boon Wurrung country shares the story of the ilk (eel), written by Boon Wurrung Aunty Carolyn Briggs.
Join Gumbaynggirr man Michael Jarret on the banks of the Nambucca River and hear how the great giant man from the south fell and created the bend in the river known as Baga Baga, meaning 'knee'.
Warrenyeep, also called Mt Warrenheep, means "emu feathers". A long time ago, it was covered in ferns, which looked like emu feathers from a distance to the Wathaurung people.
The Wimmera River is known as Barengi Djul in Wergaia language spoken by the Wotjobaluk people. Along the water, not far from the Dimboola, is a special place known as Ackle Bend, or Wutiyeti.
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