Miss Appleyard asks if Sarah has memorised the assigned poetry, Sarah remarks she has not because the poem makes no sense, suggesting she recite a poem she wrote to St Valentine. Realising the poem is about love, Miss Appleyard reprimands Sarah and insists she recites the assigned literature. Sarah declares she cannot learn it, refusing to answer why. Miss Appleyard leaves her to study, and Sarah thinks of Bertie and Miranda. The scene suggests the repression of nuanced sexual identity in Victor
Ben Milbourne and Dr Joel Gilmore make up a hot pickle preserve using vinegar and vegetables, demonstrating a delicious way to extend the longevity of perishable food items and cut down on food waste. Hot pickle preserves, rather than cold pickle preserves, are a handy way of breaking down cell walls and lightly softening the vegetables.
Adam discovers how ramadan is celebrated in Singapore.
Ben Milbourne uses conduction and convection to whip up an amatriciana pizza, and Dr Andrew Stephenson explains how these two processes work. Conduction is the transferral of heat through a medium, such as a pan, while convection describes the way fluids, such as oil or steam, create different temperature pockets and cause heat to rise and fall along convection currents.
Dr Joel Gilmore explains why chillies are so hot, where the heat comes from and how to avoid the strongest part of the fruit. Hint: it's not actually the seeds!
Coriander can be a very controversial herb, some people love it, and others can't stand it. Join Dr Heather Smyth as she explains how genetic predispositions and sensory sensitivities can make coriander taste lemony to some and soapy to others.
Leading sports figures discuss how Evonne Goolagong's success at Wimbledon changed Australian tennis and sport.
King Louis XVI and Marie Antoinette's ill-fated attempt to flee Paris for the heavily fortified royalist citadel of Montmédy.
France as a republic is born in blood with the execution of King Louis XVI.
Cambridge University classicist Mary Beard explains the process of discovery for Pompeii's famed plaster casts surrounding the deceased.
Marie Antoinette emotively fights the charges levelled against her but has her life taken in the same way her husband's was.
Maximilien Robespierre faces the same fate as the former French royals, ending the revolutionary Reign of Terror.
The Bondi life savers become frustrated with the amount of rescues they are forced to perform after they were meant to be finished for the day.
Addison DeWitt, the narrator, and New York theatre critic is the gatekeeper of stardom. Initially, DeWitt characterises each actor in the film, talking about class, education and access, as well as the reality of star status. A woman called Eve, whose youth is constantly referenced, is presented with the award, and DeWitt offers another foreboding insight, "You all know all about Eve, what can there be to know that you don't know?"
Marine stingers, blue bottles in this instance, pose a threat to those swimming at Australian beaches. The Bondi lifeguards demonstrate what should be done in the event you are stung.
A Chinese family encounter trouble when they disregard surf condition signs and swim into a dangerous rip.
Princess Fiona turns the trope of a lady needing rescuing on its head by using an unlikely skill.
In their attempt to rescue Princess Fiona from atop the castle, Shrek and Donkey face a major obstacle.