Bob returns the money Joe gave him to lose a race, asking for chocolate instead. Shop owner, Raj, almost exposes Joe. Joe is happy for his new friend but burdened by his lie. Bob and Joe try to evade the Grubb bullies, but Joe is caught, deciding to cut a deal. In class, Joe realises he's left his homework at home, and Mrs Sharp threatens litter duty. Len decides to deliver the homework personally. Joe realises he doesn't want special treatment.
Former Australia cricket captain Ian Chappell speaks about the controversial decision of brother Greg to instruct younger brother Trevor to bowl the last ball of a match underarm, in an effort to prevent New Zealand winning a 1981 one-day international. Ian Chappell notes that Trevor was unfairly blamed for Greg's decision.
Romeo and Juliet are wed in secret, as Mercutio and the Montagues pass idle time on Verona Beach. When vengeful Tybalt appears in search of Romeo, Mercutio taunts his request for occasion. Romeo arrives, and Tybalt challenges him to a duel, but Romeo refuses. Unwilling to hear reason Tybalt assaults Romeo. Mercutio springs to Romeo's defence but shows mercy at his request. Tybalt mercilessly cuts Mercutio with a shard of glass. Romeo is enraged, chasing Tybalt to avenge Mercutio's death.
Learning of Juliet's apparent death, Balthasar rushes to Romeo, who has failed to open the letter nor learn of Juliet's true fate. Balthasar relays to Romeo the ill news. Heart-broken and impetuous, Romeo decides to return to Verona city and lay with Juliet, seeking a poison to dispatch him also.
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
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.
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.
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.
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.
Returning to the water, Milika, Botj and Lorrpu find a campsite. Inside the camp they notice evidence of disrespectful occupants. Stealing the camp's boat, the boys work together to catch their first turtle. After eating it, Lorrpu places pieces of shell and bones into the fire. Lorrpu explains it is in respect of the old people. As they walk across country Botj begins singing their song line. Together they embrace their journey and rediscover Yolngu knowledge.
Balthasar beckons Romeo away before the police arrive. Captain Prince hears of Tybalt's death at Romeo's hands from Benvolio. Both families seek to excuse their child's action, but Captain Prince will not hear any of their prayers and banishes Romeo from Verona city. Father Lawrence treats Romeo's injuries, as they discuss the situation. Nurse arrives to tell Romeo of Juliet's mood. Romeo bemoans his predicament, but Father Lawrence reminds Romeo of his blessings and implores him to reconcile.
Imagine being resettled in a new country after being forced to leave your own, not knowing anyone and having trouble finding a job. That's the situation many refugees find themselves in which is why Free 2 Feed exists. Through this company, refugees can host dinner parties and cooking classes where they share their food and culture with others while also being given the chance to learn more about their new home.
In 1965, Charlie Perkins, the first Aboriginal Australian to graduate from university, led a group of college students on a bus tour that came to be known as The Freedom Ride. It was the beginning of a movement in the fight for equal rights for the Indigenous people of Australia. Find out how it all came to be and how some are honouring the movement by continuing the effort today.
Take a tour through the past several decades, reliving some of the biggest moments in space travel. From the moon landing to the construction of the International Space Station, space exploration has led to many astounding achievements. But what's it like to live in space And what does the future of space travel hold Consider all those things and more in this look back ... and ahead.
The perception of depth allows us to grab objects, play sports and navigate the world. Join the students at Westminster School as they demonstrate how our eyes work together using binocular cues to give us this handy ability, and how the same tasks can quickly become difficult when using only one eye (monocular). To follow along, you will need your fingers, some marbles, cups, a pen and paper.
Professor Emma Johnstone explains the biology and life cycle of coral, from the calcium carbonate exoskeletons and venomous polyps to the photosynthesising symbionts that live in their tissue. But as ocean temperatures rise, the symbiotic relationship between the algae and the coral breaks down, causing the reef to bleach and decay. Ruth Gates, Director of the Hawai'i Institute of Marine Biology, is researching answers to this very real crisis in coral symbiosis.
Junior scientist Phoebe shows us how to use household ingredients to extract the DNA from fruits and vegetables. DNA is a string-like chain of nucleotides that stores genetic instructions on the development, functioning and reproduction of all living things, and some viruses. To follow this experiment at home or school, you will need a few fruits and vegetables, plastic cups, salt, detergent, coffee filters, toothpicks, a blender, methylated spirits, a sieve, a knife and a chopping board.
Junior scientists Harry and Olivia test the way air pressure affects the bounce of a basketball. Basketballs have a recommended PSI (pounds per square inch) of 8, but what happens if there is less air pressure in the ball? To find out for yourself, you will need basketball, a measuring tape, a sheet of paper to record results, tape, a pen and someone to help.
Jasmin from the Australian Science and Maths school reveals a few simple tricks to make water behave strangely. To conduct these tests at home or school, you'll need a ping-pong ball, string, tape, a balloon, a comb and a large tub to collect the water for re-use.
Junior scientist Phoebe demonstrates how to build a pith-ball electroscope and start experimenting with positive and negative electrical charges. To start conducting your own electrical conductivity tests, you will need aluminium foil, foam cups, drinking straws, scissors, tape, string and balloons.
Natalie Hunter pays a visit to the Victorian Institute of Sport's Diving Squad. Talking to the incredible junior divers, Annabelle, James, Darcy, Grant, Anna and Emma, as well as their coach Peter Panayi, Natalie finds out what it takes to be a competitive diver. Not only fearless, these divers must be dedicated and precise!
Junior scientist Audrey describes the desalination process, earth's hydrological cycle and how to emulate this refreshing process. Making up 97 percent of water resources, saltwater is desalinated by continuous movement. This movement, or hydrological cycle, describes the evaporation, condensation, precipitation, infiltration and state changes (liquid, ice and vapour) that extract the salts and other minerals, making it clean and drinkable.
Ms Belmont ridicules the students for their poorly researched essays on Greenland. Alison is the only student to receive praise. Alison Ashley, the new girl, arrives. In contrast to the class' darker and mooted fashion, Alison is cast in a glowing soft light similar to the style use to distinguished private education in the opening sequence. Erica gives Alison the tour, discovering they aren't so similar in the end. Erica becomes anxious that Alison will overshadow her.
Dr Joel Gilmore demonstrates how to make a caramelised carrot soup in a pressure cooker, a recipe developed by scientist Nathan Myhrvold, and Dr Andrew Stephenson explains how pressure cookers work. When liquids are heated, the molecules take on enough energy to separate into a gas. However, when the molecules can't escape, as occurs in a pressure cooker, they remain trapped inside the liquids, raising the thermal energy and therefore the boiling point.
Ben Milbourne uses a stand mixer to shave off delicately thin sheets of zucchini for a salad, and Dr Joel Gilmore explains how the mixer converts electricity into motion, speed and torque. Torque and speed are the two main ingredients for every electric motor, with different machines requiring different levels.
Mr Sir tells the boys about a place that never rains. Stanley takes the blame for stealing Mr Sir's sunflower seeds and is brought to Warden Walker. At Warden Walker's house, Mr Sir's plan for punishment goes awry. Stanley returns to the digging fields to find that Zero has finished digging his hole for him. Zero claims he did so because he was being wrongfully punished. Stanley decides to finally make good on Zero request to learn to read.
Warwick Davis "Willis" helps Joe transfer to the local Ruffington High. On their way to school Willis advises Joe to hide his wealth from the other students, Joe agrees. When Joe arrives, he has a frank chat with the school bullies and gets tossed in the bin. In class, he manages to make a new friend, Bob, who gives him a tour. At home, his father, blinded by money, continues to shower gifts on his greedy and forgetful girlfriend, Sapphire.
Rex bullies Stanley into handing over a mysterious object he found in the dirt, which he shows to camp councillor Dr Pendanski. Warden Walker is called to inspect the find. Rex receives the day off and the boys are told to dig double-time in search of more artefacts. Flashbacks to the populous Camp Green Lake show a burgeoning romance between Sam the onion man and Katherine Barlow, and her rejection of wealthy heir to the town, Charles "Trout" Walker.
Stanley digs up a fossil and shows the camp councillor. He learns Camp Green Lake was once a populous lakeside town with ties to Mr Sir's family. The group accepts Stanley at the expense of Zero, once his only friend. The camp councillor tries to discuss why the boys are here, but the lines between good and bad are blurry. Zero asks Stanley for help, but Stanley refuses him.
The Mollison family get a visit from the Department of Youth and Community Services, due to anonymous complaints about fighting. Thomas' father, Simon, blames their neighbour for the invasive visit. Later, Thomas, Jackie and Charlie go for a wander into an abandoned park, and Jackie teaches Thomas to swim in the river. When the rain hits, Charlie becomes over-stimulated, so Jackie and Thomas seek shelter for them all. The cold, standoffish behaviour of the community is offset by Jackie's sensiti
Walking to school, Thomas is forced to pass a group of local boys behaving abusively to a girl on Charlie's bus. Moments later, Charlie runs up to give Jackie a hug and the same group begin to taunt Charlie and Thomas. The situation escalates as Charlie becomes over stimulated and afraid. The behaviour of the students and teachers highlight a disastrous lack of education around disability in the wider community. Jackie gives Thomas a birthday present and tries to support his conflicted feelings.
Jackie joins the Mollison family for Thomas' birthday. Thomas, stressed and angry for Charlie's lot in life, suggests the family stop signing to Charlie. Maddie believes Charlie will be non-verbal all his life. The family bring out Thomas' cake after dinner and Jackie discovers Charlie masturbating next to her, making her very uncomfortable. Thomas loses his temper, taking it on Charlie. Afterwards, Thomas is distraught and seeks out Jackie to acknowledge his behaviour.
Alison upsets Erica by insulting the low academic and social standards of her high school. Later, Alison visits Erica at home and meets her family. Erica, embarrassed by her family and social position, invents stories about their "real" lives. Alison plays along. Erica walks Alison home but on the way is ditched by Alison for her other friends.
Banding together, Darryl, Farouk, Jack and Yvonne move ahead with the David and Goliath case. At court, Dennis struggles to articulate his argument, calling on a broader, ethical understanding of justice, the Constitution and the historical Mabo v Queensland (1992) native title case. Outside, Darryl meets retired barrister Lawrence Hammill and they chat having pride in their children, and the case. Back in court, Darryl discovers they lost. With a heavy heart, Darryl must inform his friends.
Con and Tracey, returning from their honeymoon in Thailand, are collected at the airport. Back home, Con and Tracey recount all the fascinating aspects of the flight and the airline, and give out gifts from Thailand. The Kerrigans leave for Bonnie Doon the next day. While the boys go fishing, Tracey does Sal's hair and they chat about children, careers and changing times. That afternoon, Darryl admires his family, the Bonnie Doon's "serenity", and the smell of a two-stroke engine.
The Kerrigans receive a notice of "compulsory acquisition" of their family home. They soon discover that their elderly neighbours Farouk, a recent migrant from Lebanon, and Jack are being evicted too. Seeking explanation at the local council, Darryl argues that "compensation" isn't the question and decides to fight the eviction head on. Darryl turns to Dennis Denuto, an incompetent but friendly lawyer who has worked with the family previously. At home, Darryl continues to celebrate family achiev
Ben takes Li shopping. Afterwards, Li visits the Chinese consulate where he is warned of the dangers of American capitalism and reminded to fulfil his Communist principles. During a flashback, Li's father tells him a parable about a frog and the knowledge of a different world. Back in Houston, Li struggles to reconcile life in American, the excess and wealth, with his memories of home and labour in Qingdao, Shandong province, China.
Already picnicking is young Englishman Michael Fitzhubert, his uncle and aunt and their driver, Albert. The young Fitzhubert and Albert share a drink, although social status divides them. The girls arrive at their picnic site and toast to St Valentine before slicing a cake. The scene portrays a sense of foreboding in its use of cinematography, sound and repressed sensuality.
Sara builds a shrine to Miranda and Mlle. De Poitiers worries about her emotional state. Later, Mlle. De Poitiers brings Irma into the dancing class to say goodbye to the other girls. The girls, including Edith, become hysterical and yell at Irma for her lack of information. Mlle. De Poitiers then discovers Sara tie to the wall, an action the class teacher defends as for her own good.
Koiki 'Eddie' and Bonita begin raising money for their journey to the High Court of Canberra. The High Court proceedings for Mabo and Others v Queensland (No 2) begins. After, Eddie 'Koiki', Bonita celebrate the fight they have fought together. At home, Eddie is confronted by his lost family time and the discovery of cancer in his hip. The family stand by him in hospital, and his lawyers try to bring the decision forward. Bonita recollects their life together, and Eddie writes a letter to his Mu
Eddie seeks financial aid to support his family while running the case against the Queensland government. Back home, the whole family watch a news segment about the case, the Minister for Aboriginal and Islander Affairs, Bob Katter, appears speaking in opposition to the Mabo v Queensland legal action.
Koiki 'Eddie' arrives home announcing he has quit the railroad. Bonita reminds him of his responsibility to his family and the difficulties of being an outspoken Indigenous person. Eddie reminds her of the injustices she faces every day and the satisfaction of resisting the status quo. Archival footage shows the beginning of the resistance, the government's response and instances segregation. Koiki 'Eddie' Mabo becomes a person of interest. Later, a university professor sees Eddie in the librar
During trial, the defence objects to the argument that Meriam heritage runs deeper than British colonisation and Crown Land. The case begins to flounder. Speaking with senior counsel Ron Castan, they discuss Justice Moynihan's suggestion of a test case in the High Court to challenges the Declaratory Act 1985 and determines the legal rights of the Meriam people (Murray Islanders). Ron agrees they take Justice Moynihan's advice. At home Koiki 'Eddie' learns that Bonita has been receiving threats.
DeWitt airs his suspicions regarding Eve's sudden performance and the co-incidental invitation of many prominent New York critics, echoing the world of gatekeepers DeWitt discusses at the beginning of the film and suggesting Eve's starry-eyed innocence might be more starry-eyed than innocent in the end. DeWitt overhears Eve and Bill discuss the performance and Eve's advances on Bill, who refuses. DeWitt enters the room, in full-knowledge of Eve's true past, and engages her into a game of cat an
Karen bumps into Eve and DeWitt; quickly learning that DeWitt has written a column exalting Eve's talent and youth and deriding Margo's age publically in the process. DeWitt, the critic, acts as a harbinger of talent. Karen and Margo discuss the article, and Bill arrives after to comfort Margo. Back home, Karen discusses the column with Lloyd and soon discovers Eve had visited him. Karen's faith in Eve's youthful innocence is fading, and she makes it known that there are more rules when you're a
Bill delivers a monologue on the future of Broadway and the definition of theatre. The monologue is simultaneously a foreshadowing of the unravelling line between reality and fiction and an allusion to the cinematic technique known as the Theatre of Film. Before Bill leaves for Hollywood, himself and Margo discuss Eve, a loose lamb in the jungle. The description becomes a motif for the many games of manipulation that entwine all the women. Eve moves into Margo's house.
Margo arrives late to the audition, finding DeWitt waiting outside. He informs her that Eve as read in her place and seeds insecurity in Margo. Realising that Max Fabian has broken their promise, and Eve had wowed Bill and Lloyd, Margo gets into a verbal with Lloyd about age and Eve's encroaching on her life.
Margo is becoming increasingly wary of Eve's intentions and insecure about her own age. Bill makes Margo the villain, for her obsession with youth. Margo is simultaneously a product of the celebrity obsession with youth and invalidated for her concerns.
Eve accepts her award, thanking the theatre and her friends: Bill, Lloyd, Karen and Margo, who stare at Eve with cold, knowing expressions. Eve tells DeWitt that she won't be attending the after party, and he drops her home. At home, Eve finds a young woman asleep in her room, a young woman not unlike Eve before she was a star. DeWitt returns with Eve's trophy, and tells the young intruder, Phoebe, that Eve can tell her everything she needs to know about becoming a star.
Alex nabs a quick between-training interview with champion swimmer Lakeisha "Lucky" Patterson. By 17, Lucky had already won 6 international medals and qualified to represent Australia at the 2016 Rio Olympics, but swimming isn't all medals and luck. Lakeisha explains her gruelling training schedule, talking about the S8 disability and the importance of a good coach.
Join science student Erika as she demonstrates how to grow crystals from borax. Naturally occurring borax is usually colourless, but appears white when powdered and consists of tiny soluble crystals. The soft crystals dissolve in warm water, but as the solution begins to cool they will recrystallise, growing larger as they take on more and more molecules. To start your own glittery collection, you will need borax, pipe cleaners, string, a pencil and food colouring.
Introduced in 1935, Queensland, the cane toad was release to target a beetle that was damaging lucrative sugar cane crops. Only 102 toads were initially released, but the toads quickly multiplied and spread across Australia, eating everything except the cane beetles and damaging native animal populations. Environmental ecology is a complex system, difficult to imitate and control.
Romeo sneaks back into the Capulet mansion, seeking Juliet. Hidden from view, he hears Juliet profess her love for him and question the nature of a name. When Romeo reveals himself, Juliet is startled, and the two fall into the pool where they talk of faithful vows. Hearing Nurse's beckon, Juliet asks that Romeo send for her tomorrow with the purpose of honouring their love by marriage.
A news bulletin introduces the story of Romeo and Juliet, two star-crossed lovers whose death will bury their parent's strife. The use of a television and the ensuing montage provides the modernised setting in which Baz Luhrmann has set his retelling of Romeo and Juliet.
The Capulets and Montagues are reprimanded for their misdeeds. Captain Prince, Chief of Police, makes it known gang rivalries will no longer be tolerated on Verona streets and shall another disruption occur, a life will pay the forfeit of the peace.
Romeo and Juliet are discovered stealing a kiss in the elevator. Nurse drags Juliet back to her mother, who craves a word. Romeo and Juliet learn each other's true identity and realise they have found love in a loathed enemy. Tybalt promises to avenge Montague's intrusion.
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.
Fitzherbert attempts to map his location using paper markers, but the beguiling landscape and prehistoric atmosphere overcome him, and he falls asleep. As he sleeps, he senses the girls' whereabouts but is incapable of reaching them. Albert returns to the rock in search of Fitzhubert, finding him injured and changed. While Fitzhubert sits in the wagon he slips Albert a clue. Realising it relates to the girls, Albert runs up the outcrop, following the paper markers. At the peak, Albert discovers