The Final Quarter


Adam Goodes was a champion AFL footballer and Indigenous leader.


In the final three years of his playing career he became a lightning rod for a heated public debate and widespread media commentary that divided the nation.  He publicly called out racism, was named Australian of the Year, was accused of staging for free kicks, and performed an on-field war dance celebration. The cheers became boos as football crowds turned on him.


Using only archival footage aired at the time, the film holds a mirror to Australia and is an opportunity to reconsider what happened on and off the football field.


There is also a study guide available for the documentary.

Racism in Australia



Dougy is quiet. He watches more than he speaks. He struggles at school. His siblings, Raymond and Gracey, are the ones with the talent; his brother a star footballer and his sister just picked for the state athletic championships.

When racial tensions engulf their lonely town in the Australian outback, madness grips and hot-headed men give way to their fears. And waiting in the rising river waters lurks something even more dangerous. Death is stalking Dougy's sister, Gracey, unless he can save her.

Can a nobody stand against such forces? Is there more to Dougy than even he knows?


'Deadly, unna?' He was always saying that. All the Nungas did, but Dumby more than any of them. Dumby Red and Blacky don't have a lot in common. Dumby's the star of the footy team, he's got a killer smile and the knack with girls, and he's a Nunga. Blacky's a gutless wonder, needs braces, never knows what to say, and he's white. But they're friends... and it could be deadly, unna? This gutsy novel, set in a small coastal town in South Australia is a rites-of-passage story about two boys confronting the depth of racism that exists all around them.




Robbie knows bad things happen in Walgaree. But it's nothing to do with him. That's just the way the Aborigines have always been treated. In the summer of 1965 racial tensions in the town are at boiling point, and something headed Walgaree's way will blow things apart. It's time for Robbie to take a stand. Nothing will ever be the same.


What is it like to grow up Aboriginal in Australia? This anthology attempts to showcase as many diverse voices, experiences and stories as possible in order to answer that question. Each account reveals, to some degree, the impacts of invasion and colonisation – on language, on country, on ways of life, and on how people are treated daily in the community, the education system, the workplace and friendship groups.

Racism around our world and others



Callum and Sephy are teenagers living on different sides of a racial divide. Callum is from the despised group of noughts, Sephy belongs to the elite Crosses. Their childhood friendship turns to first love, but is threatened when strict racial and sexual taboos lead those around them to violent acts with tragic consequences.


Roll of Thunder, Hear My Cry is the story of the Logan family , African-American farmers living in Mississippi in the 1930s. The Logans successfully battle racism to keep their land and stay together as a family.