Petruchio wagers that his wife is more compliant than both Lucentio and Hortensio's. Kate delivers thy husband is thy lord monologue, exhibiting the power relationship between men and women in the play.
Larteasha Griffen reports on the causes of Indigenous youth crime in Townsville, what authorities are trying to do to solve the broader problems, and how those strategies fit into the Justice Reinvestment Campaign.
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.
Katie Acheson, CEO of Youth Action, discusses recent progress regarding rights for casual workers as well as some of the current trends among employers when it comes to jobs typically taken by younger workers.
Eddie attends a meeting on land rights. Together with family, heritage, cultural knowledge and the Cairn's Aboriginal Legal Service, Eddie sets out the fight the government and the legal fiction of terra nullius. In an attempt to thwart the Mabo case, premier Bjelke-Petersen passed the Queensland Coast Islands Declaratory Act 1985.
Dr Andrew Stephenson explains the three different ways you can transfer heat to cook foods; conduction, convection and radiation. Conduction is the transferal of heat through a medium, convection involves a fluid that moves heat along looping currents and radiation uses photons to activate the water molecule in foods to heat them up.
Nature may not be as chaotic as you think, join Dr Joel Gilmore as he explains the sequence behind the pineapple's unique pattern. Informing much of the natural and artificial world, the Fibonacci sequence, or golden spiral, can be seen in Greek architecture, Indian philosophy and even the humble pineapple!
Winston hires the shopkeeper's room for four dollars. At works, Winston steals glances at Julia. Later, as he waits in the newly rented room, he thinks of the enormous dangers their encounters could incur. When she arrives, she shows him the illicit items she has squirrelled from the Inner Party's supplies.
At work, Winston and his colleagues are tasked with rewriting documents to align with the Party's efforts. After work, Winston visits the store where he bought the notebook. Intrigued by a small paperweight, the shopkeeper informs him of another room upstairs. Upstairs, the two men look at a picture of a museum and the shopkeeper recites, "oranges and lemons say the bells of St Clement's," which become a reoccurring motif foreshadowing Winston's demise. Outside, Winston and a young woman lock ey
Citizens of Oceania consume their breakfast in a mess hall. Over breakfast, a colleague talks to Winston about his love for the destruction of language and the new edition of the Oceania dictionary. Winston responds that the revolution will be complete once the language is perfected.
As Robyn sets up camp, her extremely over excited photographer arrives. That evening, around the campfire, Rick begins to slow down and understand aspects of Robyn's personality. Robyn thinks of her past and her mother. The next day she breaks down, angry at Rick's imposition in her solitude.
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.
In Court the defence cross-examines Eddie 'Koiki' and his paternal line as a Mabo man, citing evidence from the Aboriginal identity card prepared by the Ministry for Aboriginal Affairs. Outside the courtroom, Eddie sees Paddy Killoran who tries to diminish Eddie's fight by suggesting his father would be ashamed. Back in court, Eddie faces intense questioning designed to invalidate his heritage and discredit his cause.
Returning to court Eddie learns that David Passi has re-joined the case. During proceedings, David Passi creates a link between the Mer Islands, himself and Eddie Mabo. The victory is short-lived when Paddy Killoran takes the stand and claims the Islander communities have assimilated with Queensland land laws. The judge rules against Mabo's land claims. Eddie discusses the case with Bryan Keon-Cohen. Dropping the appeal, they decide to take the test case to the High Court for all First Nation pe
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.