Stories of struggle, the Stolen Generations, mission communities and the death of a traditional language: how would you vocalise three generations of Indigenous history?
Dr Gurrumul Yunupingu, Saltwater Band, Lonely Boys and B2M are just a few of the names associated with Skinnyfish Music, the independent label that put Northern Territory music on the world map.
The posthumously released album of Geoffrey Gurrumul Yunupingu swept the 2018 National Indigenous Music Awards, picking up three awards in a ceremony which also recognised the breakthrough talents of rapper Baker Boy.
Some of Australia's best-known musicians have felt the impact of a song brought across the seas more than 130 years ago.
Archie Roach became the voice of the Stolen Generation with his ballad Took the Children Away, but it wasn't the only song influenced by his incredible life. Listen as he explains the origins of three songs, and sings them live.
Schools across the country are working with their local Indigenous communities to help protect Australia's first languages through the simple act of singing.
A South American-born choir director, Indigenous women, and German hymns translated into traditional Aboriginal languages — this is the coming together of cultures in the most melodic of ways to share the "Central Australia secret".
Jessica Mauboy and her co-writers found that, when you're trying to speak to so many different people, "it's nice to remember that love overcomes hate".
Geoffrey Gurrumul Yunupingu's final album Djarimirri (Child of the Rainbow), released posthumously last week, becomes the first in an Australian Indigenous language to top the Australian music charts.
In a rare exception to Yolngu lore, clan leaders have allowed for Gurrumul Yunupingu's name and image to be used as a new documentary gives insight into the late Indigenous musician's life.