A journey to explore the nature of virtuosity with Australian recorder virtuoso Genevieve Lacey. Where does it come from and how do you continue to access the divine spark once you have seen it?
Geraldine Doogue seeks powerful connections with prominent Australians. Prolific author Tom Keneally reveals his close relationship with people long dead, and the place they are buried, at Sydney's North Head.
Diagnosed with a rare cancer at 36, Jeremy Spinak wanted to leave a legacy for his children, family, and community so they could understand something of the man he was.
Nine ordinary Australians trek into Tibet to make the pilgrimage around Kailash Mountain for Saga Dawa, the holiest day of the Buddhist calendar.
Australian painter Justin O'Brien (1917-1996) is one of few painters in the Vatican collection. This exploration provides insights into an artist whose faith governed his approach to making art.
In Armadale, one of Perth's most disadvantaged suburbs, many boys are raised in fractured families, facing suicide and crime. The Fathering Project combats these intergenerational problems.
Derek and his brother, both gay men, grew up in Singapore where homosexuality is criminalised. Derek outed his older brother to the family, while leading a closeted life and converting to Christianity.
An Indigenous women's organisation in Nowra challenges the landscape of continued colonisation through straight talking cultural workshops that confront white privilege head-on and leave participants deeply changed.
The Hare Krishna movement arrived in the West in the 1960s at the height of the youth revolution. Temples and farming communities soon sprang up around the world.
Once upon a time, every Australian town had a branch of the so-called 'Cranky Women's Association'. Today there are fewer halls, but the Country Women's Association's mission is to improve life for women and children living in rural and remote areas.
In the lead-up to the Invictus Games, Kumi Taguchi explores the work of writer Sarah Sentilles, whose latest book Draw Your Weapons wrestles with some crucial and relevant questions.
Presenters from the Centre for Public Christianity investigate some of the worst that Christians have served up over the centuries, while tracing the origins of Western values like human rights, charity and humility.
This story follows Jo Inkpin, Australia's only openly transgender priest, and Rhett Pearson, a transgender man, as they embark on their own individual quests to reconcile their true identities and their faith.
As coronavirus threatens delivery of services to the disadvantaged, we follow Bill Crews, his staff and volunteers as they fight to keep the Exodus Foundation's doors open for their guests.
Rob Galea is a priest whose conversion to Catholicism followed a tumultuous adolescence in Malta. Now an accomplished singer working from a parish in Bendigo, he works to engage young people through song.
The Red Cross, St Vincent de Paul and the Salvation Army are collaborating on a project called Moving the Needle, hoping to change behaviour in every part of the fashion circle by involving government, industry and consumers.
Hindu's regard Varanasi as the spiritual capital of India and believe that if they die here they will reach Nirvana. 'Death hotels' and a whole industry of death revolves around the disposal of bodies in the holy city.
A group of people with mental health challenges have their photographic portraits displayed publicly at the Emmaus Community in Perth. Founder Al Archer reveals his motivation for starting the centre.
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