Set to a musical montage with Hamish Cowan's With Or Without You, after attending John's funeral, Josie reads a letter where he reveals his desire to be free of everyone's expectations. (Coarse language).
Macquarie University's Anne Castles and Signy Wegener explain the importance of introducing new terms when speaking to children, revealing that their research demonstrates for the first time an "intimate relationship between [spoken] vocabulary and reading ability".
In the opening scene to the film, Animal Kingdom, J sits with his mother's body as he waits for the paramedics to arrive and take her body away. He, then, must reach out to his estranged grandmother for help. In this brief opening, we see how grief can stun someone into silence, struggling to process what has happened.
Baz leaves for a trip to the supermarket in a good mood, ready to talk to his best friend about leaving the family business; doesn't want to be a criminal anymore. Unfortunately, things end tragically for him in a scene that sets up the tension and drama in the film, Animal Kingdom. (Coarse language.)
John Keating reveals a very different teaching style in the boys' first English class for the semester, where he encourages his students to "seize the day". This clip captures a memorable scene from the movie that could be used as a conversation starter about pursuing life’s opportunities.
Thomas chases after his autistic brother Charlie when the boy runs out of the family home in his underwear, around the neighbourhood, and into schoolmate Jackie's bathroom while she's in the shower. (Coarse language.)
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
Astronaut Mark Watney must find a way to survive being stranded on Mars with 300 days' food to last at least four years. He uses his expertise in botany and chemistry to grow potatoes. (Coarse language).
In 2012, 19-year-old Thomas Kelly was killed in a cowardly one-punch attack, prompting Sydney's strict 'lock-out' laws. Four years later, his little brother Stuart committed suicide due to the hate and bullying placed on him by a society that blamed him for killing Sydney's night life.