Part One shows us the value of imagination as a way of relating to the wider earth.
Part Two reveals the nature of life’s initiations and the memories culture chooses to preserve.
Martin Shaw tells the story of The Fox Woman.
Part Three takes us into the storytellers dance between wildness and discipline.
Part Four engages with both the weight and playfulness of an image over a concept.
Martin Shaw tells the story of Tatterhood.
Part Five takes us in to the role of both rhythm and courage when crafting a story.
Part Six strips back the process of articulating myth to two essential qualities: truth and wonder.
Martin Shaw tells the story of The Lindworm.
Part Seven encourages us to begin where we stand, that our lives as they are now are our only prayer mat.
Martin Shaw tells the story of the Handless Maiden, before a live audience.
Part Eight opens us to the way of trailing not trapping a story, that it remains alive and lively.
Part Nine concerns the business of exile, what we send into the forest will eventually turn hostile—how do we court such energies back?
Martin Shaw tells us more about The Woman Who Became a Fox.
In Part Ten, Martin tells the old Celtic story of the Marriage of Lady Ragnell and Gaiwan and tasks the audience with retelling the story while reflecting on its wider implications.
Martin Shaw calls you to walk in the place where there are no roads.