A doctor inspects Irma and concludes that she is "intact", but remains baffled by her injuries. Later, the school maid discovers a clue but does not dare relay the information to the male inspectors, as it would be improper. The case is hindered by Victorian society's repression of gender and any suggestion of sexuality.
The girls reach and open peak on the rock. One of the girls teases Sarah for her poetry dedicated to Miranda; Miranda reminds them that Sarah is an orphan. Iran tells the girls of a doomed dear she once looked after.
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.
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' 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
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
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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 tells Bronson he is going the Olympics, explaining they haven't updated the rules in 52 years. Bronson refuses to escort Eddie up the 70-meter slope, thinking he won't actually jump. At the top, Eddie slips and is badly injured in the landing. Feeling responsible, Bronson visits him in the hospital and notices Warren Sharpe's autobiography. As Bronson reads, he learns Sharpe considered Bronson his most gifted but disappointing jumper, because a true Olympian never gives up.
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.
Eddie Edwards, an aspiring Olympian and downhill skier, is told he won't be selected for the 1988 Calgary Olympics. Eddie's father tries to convince him to get a skill and earn a living instead. The social and economic divide between the wealthy and the working class is made apparent. That evening, with a little encouragement from his mother and an old poster, Eddie decides to take up ski jumping instead. Eddie visits the British Olympics Association to discuss qualifying.
Leonard Spud works at a toilet paper factory. He's down on his luck and can't even buy his son, Joe, a proper Christmas present. The sequence is shot in sepia until, while crying over the kitchen sink, Leonard invents "Bum Fresh". Bum Fresh revolutionises toilet paper and catapults Joe and Leonard into great wealth. Len gives Joe everything he could ever want, but over time Joe feels more isolated than ever before.
Lorrpu dreams of his childhood with Botj and Milika; of their hunts together and the time they were initiated. Milika pulls Lorrpu out of his dream. Milika has grown into a great football player and is invited to ceremony by Yolngu elder, Dawu. Botj is collected from jail by his uncle, Matjala, who asks about his absent father. At the game Botj gets into a fight, almost hurting Milika. Jail has changed Botj and the progression of their friendship.
Realising the error of his ways, Joe seeks to apologise to those he hurt. Together, Joe, Bob and Maddie plan a surprise for Mrs Sharp. Joe gives the last of his money to Maddie, telling her to build a school in Africa. Wandering the streets alone, Joe bumps into Raj and discovers Bum Fresh has gone bust overnight. At home, Len and Joe make amends, and Bob and Julie generously invite them for Christmas dinner.
Li and classmates secretly watch the Mikhail Baryshnikov video their teacher Chan gave him before his arrest. Li is motivated to train harder than ever. In 1976 Mao Zedong dies and China begins to interact with the West. Three years later, Houston Ballet director Ben Stevenson visits the Beijing dance academy. Ben invites Li to travel to the US and Communist Party officials debate whether Li is politically ready to resist the West.
Ben teaches Li the chorography of the performance. Confident in Li, but concerned about overloading him, Ben tells Li they can cancel the show. Li is determined to learn the piece. On opening night, Li freezes on stage, reflecting on his journey, his family, the Cultural Revolution, his old dance school, the arrest of teacher Chan and the parable his teacher told him about strength, courage and passion. Li begins his performance, dancing perfectly with his partner.
Li asks Ben about a word he was called in the street. Ben, protecting Li from the cruelty of racism, tells Li the official meaning. Elizabeth and Li go to the movies and a Chinese restaurant for dinner. Elizabeth tries new food, and Li learns new words. The next day, Ben's principal dancer injures his shoulder. Ben suggests Li fills the position. Betty Lou asks if Li can play a Spaniard, ethically, and Ben reminds them that an American has played a Japanese character.
Matjala questions Lorrpu when he arrives at the hospital. Lorrpu sings by Botj's side, waiting to see if he will be okay. Lorrpu finds Milika at the oval to tells him the news, but Milika doesn't care. A love interest between Darwu's granddaughter and Lorrpu develops. The elders remind Milika and Lorrpu of their responsibilities as dirramu (men). Lorrpu devises a plan to help his friend Botj, and Milika comes through in the end.
Botj goes to see Darwu, and determine his future. That night, he tells of getting jailed for pretending to be on turtle hunt, the boys laugh. The next day Botj visits his father, finding him drunk and unable to recognise Botj. Lorrpu and Milika plead Botj's case to Darwu. Botj, caught between two worlds, turns to bad habits. Milika and Lorrpu come to an understanding about their own futures. Botj's body is found washed up below the bridge.
Dale Kerrigan introduces loveable patriarch and dad, Darryl (the "backbone" of the family), mother Sal ("the other bones"), brothers Steven and Wayne, sister Tracey and her husband Con. The Kerrigans live in Coolaroo, nestled between the airport and the power lines. They are your typical working-class family, battlers with big hearts, modest dreams and a little rough around the edges. Darryl loves their "castle", but one day he gets a visit from a property valuer that changes their lives.
Darryl, Dennis and Lawrence Hammill plead their case to the High Court of Australia. Lawrence argues the case thoughtfully, but the respondents make a judgemental remark about the Kerrigan home and Darryl looses his cool. Outside, Darryl apologises for getting heated but explains they don't understand that value is in the home, not the house. During closing remarks, Lawrence argues for just terms, the pricelessness of place and the difference between a house and a home.
Senior researcher Madeleine van Oppen and her team at SeaSim are successfully collecting coral samples during their yearly spawning and experimenting with new genetic corals that could be more resilient to future ocean conditions. Scientists at SeaSim are also exploring the cryopreservation of genetic coral diversity, and the development and introduction of heat tolerant algae symbionts to coral larvae.
Junior scientist and skateboarder, Harry, is here to test how the size of the wheel affects the speed of the board. If you want to test out your board's potential speeds, you'll need two sets of skateboard wheels, an adjustable spanner for attaching and detaching the wheels, a timer, eight to 10 bottles, a measuring tape, chalk or tape, some paper and a pen, a friend to help record results, a skateboard and a helmet.
Avon representative, Peg Boggs, sits in her car frustrated when she notices the old castle and decides to make a house call. On arrival, Peg is amazed to find a beautiful courtyard. Inside, Peg follows an elusive noise upstairs and discovers a frightened Edward. Peg asks for his name, complicating allusions to Mary Shelley's Frankenstein. The scene also contrasts the outwardly ideal suburban community with Edward's lonely but creative world, suggesting things are not so black and white.
The Capulet mansion makes preparations for a party. Gloria Capulet, Julia's mother, seeks her daydreaming daughter, enlisting the help of Nurse. Once found, Juliet is entreated to consider suitor, Paris, a suitor no less to be attending the evening's events. Juliet offers to look, but will not be convinced by her mother. Upon Juliet's defiance, Nurse whispers her blessing, telling Juliet to find the happiness she deserves.
Romeo visits Fr Lawrence and implores him to fulfil the rival lovers' plan to wed. Struck that Romeo speaks of rich Capulet's fair daughter, Fr Lawrence accuses him of a young and wavering heart, but Romeo persists. Hoping a union between Romeo and Juliet will end the rivalry between the houses, Fr Lawrence agrees to perform the rites, but cautions against acting impetuously.
Romeo is seen lingering at the Verona beach. In the car, Ted and Caroline, Romeo's parents, agonise over his heavy-hearted. Fearing his self-afflicted isolation, they ask Benvolio, Romeo's cousin, to appease their child's black and portentous mood. On the beach, Benvolio asks what sadness occupies the days and Romeo talks of unrequited love, but is disappointed to see Benvolio has involved himself in another violent fray.
Bronson and Eddie begin training. Eddie makes the 61-metre minimum jump in a practice run but falls during competition. Eddie argues for a re-jump but is refused. That evening Bronson tells Eddie how proud he is of him. Defeated, Eddie leaves Bronson in the van to calls his mum to say he's coming home. The next day he learns the practice jump was recorded and he's going to the Olympics. Bronson and Eddie argue over the right time to enter the Olympics.
Do you dream of sport? Are you an aspiring champion? Join these professional athletes as they prepare for the Rio Olympics. Watch Julian Wruck discuss his discus throw, and how to get better, Matthew Cameron explain the power behind wheelchair sprinting, and Carlee Beattie as she walks you through a professional long jumper's training regime.
Pro-downhill mountain bikers Tegan Molloy and Jackson Frew talk about life as a pro, how they got started and what it takes to tackle these monster rides. Join Totally Wild as they take a sneak peek into this adrenaline-fuelled international sport.
What do fish, eggs, avocado and nuts have in common? They all contain good fats. Dr Veronica Chachay explains why our bodies need good fats, its role in the healthy functioning of our cells, systems and organs, and how to pick the good fats from the bad.
Karen finds Eve waiting outside and brings her in to meet Margo. Inside, Margo, Lloyd and Karen discuss their latest play Aged in Wood. When Karen starts talking about Margo's fans, Margo and Lloyd talk jadedly. Karen entreats Margo to meet the young, besotted Eve and they soon hear the history of Eve and her precarious relationship to the real and unreal.
A satirical segment in which Marie Antoinette and King Louis XVI partake in a 'Wife Swap' with a married peasant couple illuminates issues the working class had with the monarchs prior to the French Revolution.
Margo sees Eve pretending to wear her costume and bowing to a fantasy audience. Eve places a long distance phone called for Margo to Bill, for his birthday. Margo starts to worry about Eve's presence and motives. Margo confides in Birdie, who offers her a warning. Initially resistant to Birdie's comments, Margot begins to suspect something amiss after Eve oversteps the boundaries.
Eve reveals her desire for stardom, for a recognisable name. Margo begins picking fights with her guests, over Eve and her sudden change of character. Arguing that her house is not the theatre and Bill's role is not as Director. Karen, offended, responds that Margo is herself acting like a star. The line between reality and fiction is complicated.
Karen plots to give Margo a taste of her own medicine. Margo joins Karen and Llyod for a weekend retreat. On their way back, the car breaks down, and Margot misses her performance. Margot admits that her behaviour has been poor, that she is unsure of the line between herself and her celebrity, and whom Bill loves. Margo discusses complex role of being a woman, and the difficulty of returning to femininity after losing that part in order to navigate professional life. Karen is remorseful for her
Edith awakes from a nap to find the girls have removed their shoes and are wandering further into the rock. Marion and Miranda ponder the purpose of the world. The girls lay in the open air and creatures and bugs wander around them. The hypnotic music and rhythm of the cinematography of the environment to suggest the girls are beginning to entangle with Hanging Rock. When they wake, Miranda and the others start moving further into the outcrop, unresponsive to Edith's cries.
Albert and Fitzhubert watch the girls from afar. When Albert makes a crude remark Fitzhubert asks him to stop, and Albert responds, "I say them, you just think them". Albert then tells Fitzhubert about his childhood in an orphanage. Fitzherbert is captivated by the girls' angelic presence. Tension builds as the girls venture further into Hanging Rock's labyrinthine formation. Edith becomes upset but follows the girls into the dark recesses.
Dr Joel Gilmore makes he's favourite party food: mayonnaise, and explains how the emulsifying process links oil and water molecules together. Emulsifiers or "emulgents" are compounds that are part hydrophilic (water-soluble) and part hydrophobic (water-fearing), allowing them to attract both water and oil components and bind them together. But as you'll learn, it’s a tricky balance.
The Supreme Court of Queensland holds a historic sitting on Murray Island. Koiki 'Eddie' is refused his election to Island Council. Later he gets into a fight with another local over the complex issues of ownership. Eddie and QC Bryan Keon-Cohen prepare for a day in court. Meanwhile, Paddy Killoran intimidates Eddie's relative Georgie. In court, the Mabo team learn that brothers Sam and David Passi have withdrawn from the case.
Eddie 'Koiki' Mabo meets with Paddy Killoran, who suggests he work for free on his garbage truck instead of leaving the island. Eddie ' Koiki' refuses, saying he won't labour for free. Paddy dismisses Eddie's sense of worth and determination, reminding him that under the Aboriginal Protection Act (1939) it's his role to protect him from himself. Eddie refuses again, saying he is not a slave. Benny, Eddie's father, is worried for his son.
Critique the "sense and nonsense" of the global $100 billion vitamin and supplement industry with Derek Muller in Vitamania. Then test your knowledge of importance of vitamins in our diets and the history of the business.