A beautifully designed cross media work that explores why fairy stories continue to enchant, entertain and horrify contemporary adult audiences. Is it the dark side of fairy tales that makes them so valuable psychologically?
A beautifully designed cross media work that explores why fairy stories continue to enchant, entertain and horrify contemporary adult audiences. Why is it that so many fairy tales take us into the forest?
Cinderella is one of the most popular fairy tales. Why has it survived for over a thousand years?
Neil Oliver goes for a swim at Brighton and meets two of the owners of the colourful bathing boxes.
Dan Snow visits Victoria Albert Museum, inspects 18th century Indian textiles and learns of British manufacturers' concerns for their industry's future.
Neil Oliver learns the status of Thor and Odin in Norse mythology and how Vikings valued their reputations above any Christian's immortal soul.
Alex nabs a quick between-training interview with champion swimmer Lakeisha "Lucky" Patterson. By 17, Lucky had already won 6 international medals and qualified to represent Australia at the 2016 Rio Olympics, but swimming isn't all medals and luck. Lakeisha explains her gruelling training schedule, talking about the S8 disability and the importance of a good coach.
The One and Only mini-documentary series explores what it's like to be a 'One and Only' contemporary Indigenous youth living in Australia today. Today, Kurrunpa Kunpu charts the meteoric rise of Derik Lynch's acting career, from growing up in a town camp to shaking hands with the Queen.
The One and Only mini-documentary series explores what it's like to be a 'One and Only' contemporary Indigenous youth living in Australia today. Today, Footsteps is a story about Arthur Hunter's personal journey from a small town to become his own man, through the exploration of sound-scapes that make up his past, present and his future.
Geologist Iain Stewart goes underground with Jason Polk to examine the kind of sinkhole that swallowed Jeff Bush in his Florida bedroom in 2013.
Jim AlKhalili demonstrates how AlKindi developed frequency analysis to study encrypted messages in the first century AD.
Marcus du Sautoy illustrates Georg Cantor theory of infinite infinities, and that some infinities are bigger than others.
National Rifle Association president Charlton Heston speaks at the organisation's convention in Denver, near Columbine, shortly after the massacre and is met my protesters.
Geomorphologist Grant Pearce takes Emma Johnston scuba diving in Piccaninnie Ponds and Kilsbys Sinkhole on South Australia's Limestone Coast.
When computer gaming was first introduced, it flopped. It was all too complicated. One man realised that keeping it simple was the key to hitting the big time.
Karl Stefanovic explains how the Great Barrier Reef is a product of the Ice Age coming to an end and raising water levels 10,000 years ago.
Neil Oliver examines torcs and coins and argues that they represent the growing power of kings and transferable symbols of the state.
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