It should have been just a normal day of sex, fun, alcohol, hormones and debauchery for Tabitha and Mimi, two over-privileged twenty-somethings. But that so-called normalcy gets tossed out the window when a devastating event occurs at a pool party.
The fates of two people - adult and teenager - are crossing paths when both of them are on a crossroads of their lives.
"Ni Pour, Ni Contre" tracks the fall of a young TV camerawoman, Caty, after she becomes involved with a group of petty criminals and their enigmatic leader, Jean. The gang lives hand-to-mouth until the day Jean plans a daring bank robbery. Although other gang members feel out of their league, Jean persuades them to take part and Caty finds herself in a hellish world of betrayal, violence and murder.
Justin and Jessica were not the same since the death of there mother. All they do is ask for trouble and their father is always away for work. Jessica seek help from heaven to save the city with some celestial magic.
Lola, a 30-year-old failed kleptomaniac with a bad temper receives a phone call from Mar del Plata: her father, whom she thought had been dead for years, has just died, and she must travel in order to check on some things related to the inheritance. Along with Teo, her former boyfriend, and his sister Rita, she sets off in Teo's school van. In Mar del Plata, she meets Natalio, her father's partner, and everyone must now travel to Bariloche in order to spread the ashes of the deceased.
The Church's Under the Milky Way is one of the great Australian anthems. But for the man who wrote it, success became a portal into a world of sex, drugs and rock'n'roll that almost destroyed his life. This is the story of Steve Kilbey. By any metric Steve Kilbey, frontman of Oz rock pioneers The Church, has been one of Australia's most prolific and influential musicians. Over 40 years he's released more than 750 songs across almost 50 albums, earning himself endless accolades and a place in the ARIA Hall of Fame. But most people know him for his 1988 international hit, Under the Milky Way – a self-described "accident", which kickstarted a lost decade of heroin addiction and would eventually cost him his family and almost his mind.
A scientist eager to test his machine that change people's character transforms a poor bank teller from shy guy into a bully and finally kleptomaniac.
Documentary film that explores the complicated relationship of Arab and Slavic immigrants to American notions of whiteness.
Though Rachel is a successful attorney and a loyal, generous friend, she is still single. After one drink too many at her 30th-birthday celebration, Rachel unexpectedly falls into bed with her longtime crush, Dex -- who happens to be engaged to her best friend, Darcy. Ramifications of the liaison threaten to destroy the women's lifelong friendship, while Ethan, Rachel's confidant, harbors a potentially explosive secret of his own.
Quite Frankly with Stephen A. Smith was a nightly one-hour television show on ESPN2 hosted by Philadelphia Inquirer columnist and ESPN reporter Stephen A. Smith. The show premiered on August 1, 2005. It was cancelled on January 11, 2007 because of low ratings. Smith called the cancellation a "failure" on his part. "Remember, it was 'Quite Frankly With Stephen A. Smith.' The buck stopped with me," Smith states. "This was not ESPN's fault - it was mine." The final episode aired on January 12, 2007.
Not Quite Art is an Australian TV series that documents the many media of present-day art and culture in Australia. Two series of the series have been produced and aired on ABC1, both with 3 episodes each, the second series also aired on ABC2. The series is created and hosted by Marcus Westbury.