Check out these Australia Adventure images:
Crystal Clear Day
Image by Nina Matthews Photography
This is one of the 12 apostles which are down in Victoria and well worth seeing these rocks are amazing and so large in size ,you have to come and visit Australia its so worth it .
Question by Helenalovett4eva: How do u become an extra in movies, tv shows or advertisments?
I live in the GoldCoast Australia, so it would be hard 4 me as i don’t live in the flashy places like Sydney or Melbourn. Do you know how 2 be an extra in maybe home and away or neighbours? plz help!
Answer by suellenh
Sign up with a modeling agency. They’ll help you obtain head-shots, some of which they’ll keep and provide to whomever is looking for extras or models. They’ll call you to show up at a moments notice sometimes so be sure to have a cell phone. It’s more of an adventure as you probably won’t make a lot of $ , but it can be fun. The agency shouldn’t charge you anything to sign up; if they want to, check around and make sure that’s the norm in Australia.
My husband did some modeling and other jobs when we lived in Austin, Texas. He never made a lot of money doing it but he did have a job at a shopping mall, was an extra in a movie and they also used him as a stand-in for one of the actors to get the lighting set up for a scene, was in a Hyatt ad, and was also in a Sunday newspaper supplement. He had a great time doing this.
Lots of times a movie shoot will put an ad in a newspaper for extras. People just show up, do what they’re told, and are paid a little bit – this is generally done for crowd scenes, like people watching a football game or people at a night club.
Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!
Only in Australia (My Country) and New Zealand. That’s bad export for Australia and New Zealand. Adventure Time belongs to Cartoon Network Inc.
2006-12-15 – KC-Artspace – Cryptozoology-0107
Image by smiteme
From the exhibition Cryptozoology: Out of Time Place Scale, as shown at the Kansas City Art Institute’s Artspace, October 28 – December 20, 2006:
A marginalized practice or a farcical adventure, cryptozoology is the quest for unknown, rumored, or hidden animals. Three themes are traced through the exhibition and catalog: Artists, Adventurers, Environmentalists; History of Science, Taxonomy, Dioramas, and Museum Displays; and Pop Culture, Myth, Spectacle, and Fraud. The exhibition is organized by the H&R Block Artspace at the Kansas City Art Institute and Lewiston Maine’s Bates College Museum of Art.
The exhibition is curated by Mark H. C. Bessire and Raechell Smith and organized by the Bates College Museum of Art and H & R Block Artspace.
Artists include: Rachel Berwick, Sarina Brewer, Walmor Correa, Mark Dion, Sean Foley, Ellen Lesperance, Robert Marbury, Jill Miller, Vic Muniz, Jeanine Oleson, Rosamond Purcell, Alexis Rockman, Marc Swanson, Jeffrey Vallance and Jamie Wyeth.
was the largest known carnivorous marsupial of modern times. It is commonly known as the Tasmanian Tiger (because of its striped back), the Tasmanian Wolf, and colloquially the Tassie (or Tazzy) Tiger or simply the Tiger. Native to continental Australia, Tasmania and New Guinea, it is thought to have become extinct in the 20th century. It was the last extant member of its genus, Thylacinus, although several related species have been found in the fossil record dating back to the early Miocene.
The Thylacine became extinct on the Australian mainland thousands of years before European settlement of the continent, but it survived on the island state of Tasmania along with several other endemic species, including the Tasmanian Devil. Intensive hunting encouraged by bounties is generally blamed for its extinction, but other contributory factors may have been disease, the introduction of dogs, and human encroachment into its habitat. Despite its official classification as extinct, sightings are still reported. […]
The last captive Thylacine, later referred to as "Benjamin" (although its sex has never been confirmed) was captured in 1933 and sent to the Hobart Zoo where it lived for three years. […] This Thylacine died on 7 September 1936. It is believed to have died as the result of neglect—locked out of its sheltered sleeping quarters, it was exposed to a rare occurrence of extreme Tasmanian weather: extreme heat during the day and freezing temperatures at night. This Thylacine features in the last known motion picture footage of a living specimen: 62 seconds of black-and-white footage showing it pacing backwards and forwards in its enclosure in a clip taken in 1933 by naturalist David Fleay. National Threatened Species Day has been held annually since 1996 on 7 September in Australia, to commemorate the death of the last officially recorded Thylacine. […]
The Thylacine held the status of endangered species until 1986. International standards state that any animal for which no specimens have been recorded for 50 years is to be declared extinct. Since no definitive proof of the Thylacine’s existence had been found since "Benjamin" died in 1936, it met that official criterion and was declared officially extinct by the International Union for Conservation of Nature.
In December ’06, Shane and I caught the exhibit Cryptozoology: Out of Time Place Scale at the Kansas City Art Institute’s Artspace. While most of the pieces dealt with cryptids – animals thought, but not proven to exist – one exhibit caught my eye.
In front of a projection screen sat a statute of the Tasmanian Tiger (pictured below). There playing, on a never ending loop, was the 62 seconds of Benjamin’s life immortalized on film. 62 long, lonely seconds, spent pacing – in what? Frustration? Anger? Sadness? Boredom? Heartbreak? Only to die of human neglect, one of the last of her kind. I found the footage haunting then; I still do, upon recollection.
As an atheist, I don’t believe in unprovable religious concepts like karma. As an animal advocate, I sometimes wish I did.