Twenty-five minutes later, when Rudd had finished with what he declared was the need to deal with "this unfinished business of the nation, to remove a great stain from the nation's soul and, in a true spirit of reconciliation, to open a new chapter in the history of this great land, Australia", the silence in the House of Representatives was replaced by an eruption of whistles, cheers, foot stamping and handclapping, an outburst of emotion echoing across the land.In Federation Square, singer-songwriter Archie Roach, one of the best-known members of the stolen generations, dedicated his performance to the mother he was separated from, and to his own children."This brings a new start in life for us, the way it should have been," he said.It didn't much matter which country the couples came from either – unless they came from Turkey, in which case their sex tended to be significantly shorter (3.7 minutes) than couples from other countries (Netherlands, Spain, the United Kingdom, and the United States). Instead of sliding the penis in and out many hundreds of times per sexual session, why not just put it in once, ejaculate, and then go have a lemonade and get on with the rest of the day?Before you say, 'because it's fun to go in and out', remember evolution doesn't care about fun per se – it generally only 'designs' things to be enjoyable if they helped our ancestors pass on their genes to future generations.Now it seems that friends are set to become colleagues with Steve Price giving Ash Pollard a radio job.
He debuted on-screen during the episode airing on 17 February 2006.
A couple of weeks ago, we wrote in the Brendan Fraser profile that playing a Jew in a movie doesn't make one a Jew. So, attractive female Jewish readers of JONJ (and if you're Jewish, female and reading JONJ, then you're attractive), here is your mission: fly to England. Craig from whatever supermodel he's currently dating.
But what if one plays a Jew in three movies, you ask? Then marry him, make sure that he converts to Judaism, and have a lot of blond, steely-eyed, Jewish babies.
There was, quite audibly, the exhalation of breath.
That same release the hope of an expulsion, really, of a national burden could be felt across the country, in public gatherings before giant screens in places such as Melbourne's Federation Square and Sydney's Martin Place, to clubs and parks in small towns and school classrooms everywhere.