Torrent DescriptionBased on Kate Grenville's multi-award-winning bestselling novel, the two part mini-series The Secret River tells the deeply personal story of Will and Sal Thornhill, early convict colonists in New South Wales. Narrated by Terence Stamp, this is the story behind one of the world's most loved films, The Adventures of Priscilla, Queen Of The Desert. Hosted by Tom Ballard, don't miss this Q&A special inspired by Between A Frock And A Hard Place.
Don't miss the gripping final instalment of Kate Grenville's award winning novel, The Secret River.
If this email contains copyrighted material that should be removed, or you would like an email or list of emails deleted for any reason, please use our contact us form to request that this email be removed and it will be removed. It was predictable that the adaptation of Kate Grenville's novel The Secret River on ABC TV would stir up old arguments about fiction's distortion of historical facts. Carey Mulligan is the heroine Bathsheba in the new movie adaptation of Far from the Madding Crowd. But his plans are soon overshadowed by misunderstandings and conflict with the local Indigenous people.
Find out just how a low-budget Australian film changed the course of history and loudly and proudly brought a celebration of gay culture to the world. On the panel for this special edition you'll find gay rights activist and author Dennis Altman, entertainer Paul Capsis, broadcaster and journalist Julie McCrossin, President, Christian Democratic Party Rev.
When Will's increasing desperation to hold into 'his' land, despite the resistance of the local Indigenous people, takes over a brutal incident occurs which will haunt him forever.

Sundance and Emmy-award winning filmmaker, Lee Hirsch, offers an intimate and unflinching look at how bullying has touched five kids and their families in America.
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Fortunately, most comment has focused on the power of the two-part series itself, starring English actor Oliver Jackson-Cohen and Australian Sarah Snook as colonial settlers William and Sal Thornhill. People of my age and older will recall John Schlesinger's glamorous 1967 film with the huge cast of Julie Christie (in too much eye make-up), Alan Bates, Terence Stamp and Peter Finch. While we champion the importance of our bricks-and-mortar bookshops, we also support Booktopia as the local competition to Amazon's global business.
With interviews from the film's director Stephen Elliott, actors Hugo Weaving, Guy Pearce and many more, this is one definitely not to miss. Fred Nile, transgender woman Julia Doulman, and student and queer activist, Katherine Hudson. Hear all about the stories of couples who found each other on the internet in virtual worlds. Skipping the novel's opening in London, the action begins as convicts land in a Fatal Shore-style gulag and moves to the Hawkesbury River's beautiful but threatening sandstone landscapes. The new version is even better, written by David Nicholls (One Day) and directed by Thomas Vinterberg.
Booktopia's Sydney warehouse is an impressive operation that stocks about 80,000 titles (plus e-books, DVDs and CDs) and ships them all over Australia within three days.

In the second part, airing this Sunday, the unbroken tension climaxes inevitably in conflict between farmers and Aboriginal owners of the land; there's sympathy for both beleaguered sides. The expressive Carey Mulligan plays Bathsheba Everdene, the woman torn between her independence and three men, perfectly played by Matthias Schoenaerts, Michael Sheen and Tom Sturridge. Founded in 2004 by the energetic businessman and book collector Tony Nash, with his brother and brother-in-law, the company has won many awards and was named online book retailer of the year at the Australian Book Industry Awards in May. Watch for the wonderful scene in which Will and Sal lie in their hut arguing over fading memories of London streets while the Dharug people's corroboree fills the air with thrumming music.
It's a straighter translation than Andrew Bovell and Neil Armfield's excellent play, which brought the Dharug to the fore, but still has them speaking their language, adding authenticity and misunderstanding. But the great scenes of leaping sheep and sexual swordplay, and the Dorset countryside are brilliantly used. I hope this sends people back to the novel and to Grenville's overlooked memoir Searching for the Secret River. Watch for clever details, such as a poster on a wall naming Casterbridge, the fictional town in Hardy's later novel The Mayor of Casterbridge, which mentions some characters from this book.

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