Juliet demands Fr Lawrence advise her how to prevent the wedding, threatening to kill herself. The priest offers a whisper of a plan, promising to send word of their plot to Romeo. Juliet is given a poison to simulate death. Unfortunately, Romeo is away when delivery of the letter is attempted. At home, Juliet questions her fate and says goodbye to Gloria. The poison works and Fr Lawrence collects her body for the funeral.
After narrowly completing the 90-metre jump, Bronson and Eddie share a victorious hug. Back in the change room, Warren Sharpe makes a surprise visit. Congratulating them both on their personal victory, he also admits he was wrong in his comment about Bronson's Olympic spirit. Archival footage of the closing ceremony shows the president of the Organising Committee reference Eddie Edwards' contribution to the 1988 Calgary Winter Olympics. "You have broken world records, and you have established
Bronson surprises Eddie as he contemplates the 90-metre slope. Eddie is surprised and Bronson tells him an old friend helped him see things differently. Eddie asks what happen Bronson's "other jacket", alluding to Bronson's alcoholism. Bronson tells Eddie that without the alcohol he was never brave enough to jump the 90-metre, but that Eddie has more heart, bravery and spirit than any of the other Olympians.
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.
Li, determined to prove himself, practises split jumps after dark. When teacher Chan interrupts, Li explains his concerns about ballet, his future and his family. The next day, the Beijing dance troupe must perform before Madame Mao, who criticises the lack of revolutionary imagery. Chan argues for subtlety but is accused of challenging the revolutionary path. Chan seeks out Li, telling him a parable that inspires Li's resilience. Li proves himself to teacher Gao. Chan is arrested.
Thomas and his brother, David, consider the flight speed of geese and test a new engine on Thomas' ultra-light craft. Back in the barn, Amy teaches the geese to chase her, and starts to bond with Uncle David. That evening, Thomas suggests they work together to prepare the geese for flight. David and Thomas' characters are based on the work of Bill Lishman and Bill Carrick, co-founders of Operation Migration, a not for profit that sought to teach captive-raised birds to migrate.
Before Li's performance in The Rites of Spring, Li talks to a television journalist about his freedom, his separation from his family and dancing for his parents. Backstage Li and Mary hear unexpected applause in the audience. Outside the theatre, Cynthia welcomes Li's parents, and Ben invites them to their seats. After the performance, Li sees his mother and father in the crowd and they are invited onstage for an emotional reunion.
The family begin preparing for the migration south and training the geese. Igor, with a little extra encouragement, manages flight but gets into an accident and goes down in the forest. While looking for Igor, Glen the game warden steals the rest of the flock. Amy, Thomas, Barry and David plot an elaborate escape for the birds, and begin their migration early.
Sally and Conrad's mother, Joan, is called back to the office before a big party. Joan calls sleepy Mrs Kwan to babysit and forbids Conrad and Sally from entering the living room. Shortly after arriving, Mrs Kwan turns on the TV and falls asleep, leaving the kids glum and staring out the window. When a large thump startles them, they go to inspect, finding a large, mischievous, anthropomorphic cat that wants to balance out their fun levels.
The princess finally decides to tell Shrek her secret, but Shrek is already hurt. Shrek rejects her and Lord Farquaad arrives to ask for her hand in marriage, she accepts, thinking it will break the spell. Donkey tells Shrek to go after the princess, but Shrek yells to leave him alone. Everyone is sad and isolated. Donkey arrives at the swamp and confronts Shrek about his behaviour. The two friends reconcile and head to the kingdom to stop the wedding.
Students discuss their emotions, equality and the nature of power with program facilitator Bernadette Wright. Casey brings up an example of intimation involving her father, and the other children are reminded to respect group confidentiality. Privately, Bernadette talks with Casey about her problems at home and some of the related issues at school. Together they practise talking to her father, and Bernadette explains the importance of emotional intelligence.
The class learns about trust, confidentiality and secrets. Program facilitator Bernadette challenges students to consider the ethical boundaries of good secrets versus bad secrets, and the responsibility we all have to protect others from harm.
Sally and Conrad return a purple tornado to a crate, hoping it would restore the damaged house, but the building falls apart. The children are upset when Cat takes credit for containing the twister. Conrad tells Cat there has to be limits to their fun. The two kids tell Cat it's time to get out of their house. Looking around, Conrad decides to take the blame for the damage, but Sally stands by his side telling him to share the burden. Learning their lesson, Cat returns to fix the house.
Join junior scientist Ana as she guides us through building a small-scale hydroponic system for growing herbs and salad greens. All you need to follow along is a 2L soda bottle, string, perlite (amorphous volcanic rock), hydroponic fertiliser, the seedling you'd like to grow, and sunlight. Using a hydroponic system substitutes soil for a nutrient-rich water-based solution that allows the plants to photosynthesise efficiently in a compact environment.
Junior scientist Caleb shows us how to make a simple device to measure rainfall. You'll need a 2L plastic bottle, modelling clay, a ruler and a maker. Measuring rain helps us understand seasonal changes, provide better forecasts and study patterns in our weather. The Bureau of Meteorology (BoM) is Australia's national weather, climate and water agency. By measuring rain, the BoM can tell us about rainfall across the country and assist Australians dealing with drought, floods and storms.
Watch as junior scientist Joel teaches us how to explore the stars using a constellation geoboard. To begin your stargazing adventure, you'll need a constellation template, a round cork trivet, glue, ball-head pins and a few rubber bands. Only Orion, located on the celestial equator, is visible throughout the world, so when making your own geoboard remember to choose a constellation template that matches your hemisphere.
Junior scientist Bella demonstrates how to upgrade your regular toy car by turning it into a mobile electric vehicle. To build along, find a toy car with plenty of space underneath, an AA battery pack with wire connections, a small piece of rubber or an eraser, scissors, double-sided and regular tape, a paper clip and a small electric motor.
Junior scientist and physics buff Kristopher demonstrates why two conical funnels roll up hill when placed on fanned rails. To get started, you will need two medium funnels, two rails, duct tape, a box and a few books.
Creative junior scientist Kate shows us how to make outdoor foam paint using a simple starch and household polymers. To make your own set of paints, you will need washable school glue, white flour, white shaving foam, food colouring, a large plastic zip bag, sandwich-sized zip bags, and scissors.
The students at Westminster Independent School investigate different sail designs to determine the most reliable shapes and materials. Breaking up into three groups, the students begin by testing what shape provides the most propulsive force and then experiment with different materials to find the combination that is the most effective tensile structure. To carry out your own tests, you'll need a 1L milk carton cut in half, scissors, plasticine, straws, and a variety of materials for the sails.
Junior scientist Lilli demonstrates how engineers investigate the structural integrity of buildings by using a shake table to test stability (seismic performance) during development. To build your own shake table and start testing, you will need a binder, scissors, rubber bands, a pen, bouncing balls and Lego blocks, or similar building materials.
Boohoo Boone asks Omri what will happen when they return home, hoping they will have moved forward in time. Little Bear tells Omri and Patrick about the traditional rite of passage in Iroquois culture and of the concept of harmony with the world. Before leaving, Little Bear asks Omri of the plight of the Onondaga people, and Omri tells him the truth. The Onondaga are great, but it is not always great for their people.
Junior scientist, Carrick, demonstrates how to make green eggs using red cabbage. Sound impossible? Carrick also explains the chemical reaction behind these colourful eggs and how to make other colours with the anthocyanin in red cabbage. To make your own egg creations, you will need eggs, a half red cabbage, a sieve, a bowl, a frying pan, butter, a knife and a chopping board.
Meet Anzac, the great-great grandson of a World War I soldier at Gallipoli, as he tells us about the inspiring man he's named after. The elder Anzac actually lied in order to be able to serve in World War I and he was eventually killed fighting for Australia. Now, we celebrate Anzac Day to remember those who died serving their country.
Learn about the relationship between art and identity from Larrakia (Darwin) elder June Mills. From screen-printing to traditional techniques and materials, June Mills explains how every nation has its own stories, designs, and ways of sharing knowledge.
Totally Wild catches up with CEO Andrew Ellis, from Hockey South Australia, talking all things hockey, competition and high-performance programs. While on the field, junior champs Lachlan and Maddi give the TW crew a couple of tips for aspiring hockey stars and anyone wanting to get involved.
Professor Melissa Fitzgerald explains how amino acids interact in a protein, what a "folded protein" means and what happens to the three dimensional structure of the protein when it's tenderised or cooked.
Professor Melissa Fitzgerald explains how our bodies breakdown carbohydrates into glucose molecules, the storage of these glucose molecules in the polymer glycogen, and how we reprocess this glycogen as energy when we are sleeping or exercising. While they're at it, Melissa and the Food Lab team discuss how much energy an oyster really contains.
Mister Maker takes a trip back in time to learn about Italian painter Giuseppe Arcimboldo, known for his imaginative portraiture that used different fish, meats, fruits and vegetables to represent the subject.
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.
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.
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.
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
Lines from Edgar Allen Poe's 1849 poem A Dream Within a Dream, “what we see and what we seem are but a dream; a dream within a dream” is whispered by the narrator. The introduction of Allen Poe, famous for his mysterious and often macabre stories, situates the enigmatic, dream-like qualities that punctuate the film and suggests the incompatibility of Victorian ideals and the Australian landscape.
As Truman comes to accept the secret Sylvia revealed, he tests the limits of what he can get away with and tries to escape Seahaven. Producers rush to explain the strange incidents to keep the truth hidden from Truman.
Merida bravely reminds the feuding clans how much they've achieved working together, and then decides to break with tradition and choose who she will marry, rather than use marriage to make an alliance.
Princesses Anna and Elsa are segregated in their castle after Elsa, who has the power to turn things to ice and grows more dangerous as she matures, accidentally injures her sister. Anna sings Do You Want To Build A Snowman