Edward realises he can repay the Boggs with his topiary skills, winning the respect of Bill and Kevin. The isolated and God-fearing neighbour Esmarelda intrudes, casting aspersions against Edward. Bill tells Edward not to listen, calling the neighbour a "loony". Meanwhile, Peg answers the door to find all the neighbours insisting the Boggs host a barbeque to "show off" their guest. The strange exterior of Edward is contrasted with the perfect pastel neighbourhood, complicating stereotypes of goo
Kim's spoilt and insensitive boyfriend, Jim, convinces Kim and Edward to help him steal belongings from his parent's house. Under false pretences, Edward goes along with Jim's plan. During the robbery, Edward gets locked inside, and Jim makes the others flee without him. Edward is arrested and takes the blame. Although the police psychologist gives Edward the all clear, remarking on his creativity and intellect, the community begins to ostracise him again.
Chihiro is given the choice to remain fearful or to brave the new world alone to help rescue her parents after their transformation into pigs. Master Haku gives Chihiro the advice she needs and tells her of the hard work to come. Hard work functions as the counter-motif to the consumption and greed displayed by her parents. Before he leaves, Haku tells her to remember their friendship.
Edward accidentally cuts Kim's hand as he descends from sculpting ice angel. Jim accuses Edward of intentional harm. Peg takes Kim inside to clean the wound, as Jim starts intimidating Edward. Calling Edward names and telling him he is dangerous, Jim invalidates his self-worth. Afraid and confused, Edward runs from the house and begins to behave as Jim, and the distrusting neighbours have labelled him, inciting further hysteria in the community.
Edward helps Peg Boggs prepare for the neighbourhood barbeque. Peg tries to reassure Edward that the neighbours are very kind people, telling him to be himself. Edward is confused by who he is and where he fits in the world. While Peg opens a can with an electric can opener, Edward is reminded of his creation story. Edwards creation story is reminiscent of Mary Shelley's Frankenstein, where an unorthodox inventor desires to create a sentient creature.
Eddie shows Bronson that he has done his homework and can be quite persistent. The Norwegian team tease them both, and Bronson decides to fight back but is knocked out by their coach. Regaining consciousness, Bronson has a change of heart and takes Eddie to see the Norwegian training area. Later, Bronson shows off by tackling the 90-metre jump. Eddie is inspired and tries the 40-metre jump again, heeding Bronson's words.
Eddie Edwards is not your typical child. Aspiring Olympian and holder of multiples personal best records, Eddie wants nothing more than to enter the Olympics. But before he does, Eddie must overcome a few challenges. Eddie's mother is unconditionally encouraging, while he father hopes Eddie will give up on the sporting nonsense.
Eddie arrives at the Winter Olympics. Eddie's new teammates play a cruel prank on him, causing him to miss the opening ceremony. When questioned by the Team Officials, Eddie lies to save them from repercussion. In the change rooms, Eddie watches a competitor jump 114.2-metres, showing great pride and sportsmanship. Later, Eddie takes his first Olympic jump, recording a jump of 60.5-metres and a British Olympic record. Eddie's good-natured and joyful personality quickly becomes a crowd favourite.
Elastigirl and Mr Incredible argue about the best way to drive into the city to take on Syndrome's Omnidroid, but as Mr Incredible expresses doubt about his ability to defeat the robot, Elastigirl confirms her faith in her husband and teamwork.
Chihiro is refused work by Master Kamaji of the boiler room, she responds by sulking back into a corner. As she watches the susuwatari workers (wandering soot), Chihiro observes an opportunity to work after a susuwatari is flattened by some coal. Chihiro lifts the coal hesitantly, waiting for some direction, and is told by Kamaji to finish what she's started. A revolt among the susuwatari then ensues, much to Kamaji's dismay, but Chihiro finally proven her determination.
After Jessie and Leslie play a trick on the school bully, Janice Avery, she is found crying in the bathroom. Jessie tells Leslie to talk to Janice and Leslie finds out that her father is abusive. They begin to understand why Janice behaves the way she does. Leslie goes to church with Jessie and decides they need bells in Terabithia.
Chihiro is lead to see Yubaba, where she asks for a job but is again refused. Yubaba taunts Chihiro, trying to scare her into revealing who helped her along the way. Chihiro remains loyal and refuses to betray her friends, only repeating her request for a job. Yubaba flies into a rage, which awakes Boh the giant baby. Yubaba is distracted away, leaving Chihiro to ask again for a job. Realising Chihiro is brave and determined, she submits to her requests.
Regardless of his personal success and British Olympic record, Eddie experiences the harsh and classist world of Olympics sports. Despite this, he discovers his unique performance and personality have found him fame. Seeking approval from Bronson, he realises he's let the media attention overshadow his Olympic dreams. That night, Eddie contemplates the 90-metre slope and his Olympic future. The next day Eddie holds a press conference, apologising for his antics and announcing his participation i
Filmmakers Jonathan Bond and Matt Cohen reveal how they made Melting Point, a 30-minute stop-motion Lego brickfilm. And animator David Pagano explains the history of Lego being used to make moving pictures, from advertising to shot-for-shot recreations of feature films and the CGI Lego Movie.
Matthew Collings explores how artists have depicted themselves. He begins by considering the Renaissance - in particular, the work of German painter Albrecht Durer, who produced arguably the world's first self-portrait.
Follows some of the world's most iconic innovators and takes audiences inside their creative process, offering never-before-seen views of true masterminds at work. Today, world-renowned photographer Annie Leibovitz.
In the world of music, art, film and theatre the 20th century manifests a collection of extraordinary figures that continue to leave their impression and contribution. This series of three strands bring the artists, the filmmakers and the characters who remain as powerful today as when they first appeared; whether painter Salvador Dal?, singer song writer John Lennon or playwright Harold Pinter, each have changed the way we looked at the world.
The teen movie is a genre like the Western or the film noir and reflects American culture or subculture and thereby has a huge influence on the younger generations world-wide. We look at how and what makes these films.
Winner of more than 12 awards internationally, including an Oscar at the 2004 Academy Awards, this internationally acclaimed animated Australian short film is written, directed and animated by Australian filmmaker Adam Elliot and narrated by Geoffrey Rush.
One of Hollywood's greatest and most popular films, this special combines footage of Gone With The Wind with rare behind-the-scenes material from producer David O. Selznick and the Turner Entertainment library.
Learn the unsung art of film editing as this compelling documentary reveals the close relationships cinema's greatest storytellers have with their editors via interviews with Steven Spielberg, Francis Ford Coppola and Quentin Tarantino.
Orry-Kelly was a Hollywood legend, his costume designs adored by cinemas greatest leading ladies but in his home country of Australia his achievements remained unknown. Now acclaimed director Gillian Armstrong is bringing the legend home and celebrating the life of this extraordinary Aussie.
A man who has devoted almost his whole professional life to the world of international politics, George's choice as the topic that best tells the story of his Australia and how it has changed may surprise: football.
What do Disney's The Lion King and Kurosawa's The Bad Sleep Well have in common? They're both transformations of Hamlet! Transformative texts recreate the genre, setting and perspective of a story to reflect unique social contexts.