A feature-length documentary which provides personal accounts of the forcible removal of indigenous children from their families. Through these stories of survivors of the stolen generations, musician and performer Archie Roach reconstructs his own story. He was about three years old when he was taken from his family. He talks about the value of 'joining the circle' - his metaphor for the recovery that can be achieved by those who have been separated from their families, as they link up again.
For over 30,000 years, the desert people of central Australia had walked their lands, their life governed by ancient and immutable laws laid down by the totemic ancestors and their Dreamings.
Based on the true story of three young Aboriginal girls, Molly and Daisy and their cousin, Gracie (Evelyn Sampi, Laura Monaghan, Tianna Sansbury), who in 1931, were forcibly removed from their mothers and their home in Jigalong and moved over fifteen thousand miles away, as a part of official Government policy. Molly leads her younger sister and cousin on a brave escape and in a bid to find their way home, following, on foot, the rabbit-proof fence that cuts across the Gibson Desert and towards Jigalong.
Sasha Sarago is on a quest to examine Australia's relationship to Aboriginal beauty through the statement, "you're too pretty to be Aboriginal".
Uncle Charlie Chambers was born in Cherbourg Aboriginal settlement in 1936. As a teenager he realised all he wanted to be was a drover. To do that, he only had one option: escape Cherbourg.
Dunba is a Walmajarri man who was removed from his family and brought to Beagle Bay in the 1950s at a very young age.
Sally Palmer reveals the 'very big' story of her mother who, after healing her own history pain, walked the streets of Santa Teresa asking for healing to be brought to her own people.
Tom Avery, aka Blakboi, is a Gumeroi/Maori man whose life revolves around working as a professional musician and submerging himself in the deep blue sea: swimming, surfing and hunting.
Gurrgara is the name of a significant hill in Ngarluma country. Is a company providing cultural awareness services in the Shire of Roebourne. CEO Clinton Walker, shares cultural awareness and tourism.
Husband and wife performers Brendon and Tessa first met several years ago at a school spectacular and today are the creative and driving force behind Microwave Jenny.
Shannon Thorne has strong role models through his parents and is trying to carrying on the legacy of their work through his own work in Liverpool trying to improve the health and culture for his mob.
Stuart and Ewan Martin are two brothers trying to change their lives by giving up alcohol.
Naidoc Female Elder of the Year 2013, Rose Richards, a Yalangi and Tagalaga Elder from Far North Queensland has dedicated her life to improving the health and well being of children and mothers.
Uncle Alan Wilson is a respected Kokatha and Wirangu Elder living in Port Lincoln, takes us through the community and educates us of the horrific Aboriginal massacre in Elliston that occurred in 1849.
This film explores the life and thoughts of artist Maree Clarke. An Aboriginal woman with links to many communities, she is passionate about keeping rituals and stories alive.
Endearing himself to his audience both black and white, his outlandish online persona takes many comedic forms, capturing the stereotypical essence of Indigenous Australia.
A fascinating documentary about Indigenous women in the game of AFL today, told from the perspective of the first Indigenous and multicultural women's team to play for Australia.
If you feel it's time to get native, join one of the Kubirri Warra brothers on their beach, mudflat and mangrove walk! Linc and Brendon Walker follow the traditions of their ancestors.
Graham has worked in education all his life and is now retired and in a phase of self-discovery. With his feet firmly planted in the Sydney suburb of Glebe he is still contributing to his community.
Sharon Brown has lived all around NSW, but when her mother told her, their connection to the Blue Mountains region and the stories of that area, it impelled her to move to there.
Following Ngarrindjeri jewellery maker Stephanie 'Aunty Steph' Gollan as she prepares to participate in Survival Day 2018 activities at Semaphore, South Australia.
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