Teach students how simple it is to cook by demonstrating the ease of putting together a rustic Italian bruschetta.
Australians changed the way we see the world (literally and figuratively) with forensic lamps, X-ray crystallography and feature films.
Angela and Sandra look back at Irish design, past and present, as they trace the beginnings of the modern Irish design. Long before words like design or brand were ever uttered in Ireland, we had our own unique way of doing and making things; traditional crafts and distinctive buildings told a uniquely Irish story. The first episode in the series features some of Ireland's most accomplished traditional craft makers from Joe Hogan's basket designs to Seamus Gills silverwork, as well as Irish designers whose work has found a global audience, like Orla Kiely, and award-winning architects who talk about their Irish influences as they write the next chapter in Ireland's design story.
Richard Ayoade is continuing his noble quest to find gadgets that can help with the bothersome tasks of everyday life. In the final episode of the series Richard sets out to prove that gadgets can make it possible to lead a full and healthy life without leaving the house. Determined to prove that staying in is where it's at Richard enlists the help of comedian Seann Walsh to check out gadgets that deliver the health benefits of the great outdoors, without the necessity of braving the danger, filth and inconvenience of the world outside.
This program follows each stage of a massive operation in which a 777 is completely taken apart, inspected, and entirely refurbished. It's an incredible surgical procedure that is carried out every 16 years of use and tens of thousands of flight hours so the aircraft can remain at the cutting-edge of technology, comfort and safety.
Ten new makers join Amy Poehler and Nick Offerman in the craft barn to show off their making skills. For their first Faster Craft, they will make a physical representation of themselves as a food item.
Richard Ayoade is continuing his noble quest to find gadgets that can help with the bothersome tasks of everyday life. Having agreed to take part in a celebrity memory challenge against an eight times world champion (no pressure), Richard is investigating whether he can make himself a brighter, better man with the aid of gadgetry. Firstly he tests his reactions against the esteemed TV anchor-man Eamonn Holmes before taking on actor Richard E Grant in a series of concentration challenges that involve controlling Scalextric and even flying a drone solely by mind power.
Hosted by iconic fashion guru Lee Lin Chin. This episode features glam womenswear designer Gwendolynne Burkin and milliner Richard Nylon.
This episode features designer Tania Angeli and her label Handmade. Hosted by SBS TV's iconic fashion guru, Lee Lin Chin.
After a long culinary journey, the two finalists are competing for a $250,000 cash prize and the title of MasterChef Australia 2020.
In the semifinal challenge, our top three contestants compete for a place in the Grand Final. At the end of this challenge, three become two.
In this episode, Richard Ayoade faces one of life's proven pressure points - the property conundrum of 'move or improve'. An army of window cleaning robots help Richard get the Gadget House ready for viewings, whilst designer Naomi Cleaver introduces him to a plethora of garden pods dedicated to solving square footage issues. Eventually, deciding that moving is his only option, Richard checks out one of the nation's most high tech homes in the company of Claudia Winkleman, but with an asking price several million quid north of his target budget, he turns to his faithful technical team to create a home with total location flexibility. (Factual Entertainment)
Fashion guru Lee Lin Chin interviews Toni Maticevski.
In this elimination challenge, contestants must choose to use either ingredients from an ordinary pantry or an extraordinary pantry.
A tiny budget, a thirst for living frugally, and a desire to have a home that leaves a small footprint can force some radical thinking. So when electrician and stay-at-home dad Tom and his doctor wife Zewlan decided to build their new home in Ocean Shores, size was everything. Their plan is for a solar passive family home with three modest bedrooms that maximise potential views; small, beautiful spaces on a firm budget of $350,000. With the help of award-winning architects Melanie and James, they've come up with a design based on the three Ss: small, simple and straightforward. Built out of chipboard, the house will be just half the size of the average Australian home. In a simple layout, three modest bedrooms will connect to one long outside/inside corridor running the length of the house and open underneath, like a deck. The lounge, kitchen and mezzanine will all be easily closed off with huge sliding glass. Tom's biggest concern is for the finishes after the exposed chipboard is damaged by some wet weather, he's keen to get the roof on. Will financial pressure and some inclement weather force a re-think or will he and Zewlan stay true to their small house philosophy?
The contestants discover the mystery box, covered in a Union Jack flag, has been set by guest chef Gordon Ramsay.
In this mammoth elimination challenge, the contestants discover not only will they be cooking a four-course meal for the MasterChef judges, but for six of the hottest chefs in the country.
Richard Ayoade is continuing his noble quest to find gadgets that can help with the bothersome tasks of everyday life and this week he faces the horror of cooking and dining out. After consulting leading food scientists and checking out gadgets that would be more at home in a laboratory than a kitchen, Richard invites celebrity foodie Adrian Edmondson to join him at his revolutionary bistro- complete with printed food, robot waiters, computerised wine sniffers, zero calorie electronic starters, levitating deserts and if that isn't bizarre enough clear coffee.
Five expert engineers abandoned in freezing conditions face a race against time trying to turn airplane wreckage into an escape vehicle as the ice closes in.
Anglican Reverends Neil and Ruth have a shared love of all things Gothic and medieval. So when the couple decided to build their first ever family home in the Adelaide suburb of Hillbank, it was no surprise that the city of churches would provide plenty of inspiration. Not that they want a church-like house. Neil is chasing a barn inspired house with big heavy timber beams. So they've chosen to create a medieval manor built in the traditional way using methods from another time. The bones of the house eight huge A frames will be built by hand out of timber by a team of specialist carpenters. Thousands of timber shingles will cover the massive roof, with a two-storey high gothic glass window the centrepiece of the house. But Neil is constantly let down by suppliers and has grossly underestimated the cost of the build so work on the site stalls. When summer hits and temperatures soar well into the 40s, the exposed A-frame timber beams begin to warp and crack. They elect to use something straight off a warehouse floor insulated refrigerator panels on the roof and walls a most unlikely fit for a medieval house. Not only do they look incongruous, they are hell to work with and expensive. What ensues is a tug of war between old and new materials; between a passion for the past and unsavoury reality. With a blind faith that sees Neil try to ignore spiralling costs, he enlists the help of his family to finish his passion project, turning a build he hoped would last a few months into a five year revelation.
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