So I don't know what's right and what's wrong. Delivered once a month directly to your email box. So I learnt it's not always about what is most logical, it's what tells the best story and I think the director did a really beautiful job with that scene. And it's just not that way, and we've made leaps and bounds in representing race diversity on our screen, and also the LGBTQI community have a representation and a voice on our screens as well, but it's not far enough. I read that right until the very end you didn't know this was going to happen. So there was a lot of excitement about that. You were talking about fan sleuthing - and I'll admit I found out about you and Torri from others doing the sleuthing work - but when people found out that you have a girlfriend, and put up screenshots of her Snapchats of you together, things went nuts and it was out immediately.
That's all it takes you? Allie had to represent safety, comfort, she had to be trustworthy, and she had to be vulnerable because Bea spent her entire life both inside and outside prison dealing with really dominating adversaries - her husband, Ferguson, Franky, and then Kaz in season four. Click on the vitamin name for details.
When I arrived on set I didn't know her, but I held her in such reverence. Buy a book from here and support the site.
Kate Jenkinson: If You’ve Met The Right Person Gender Doesn’t Matter
Buy a book from here and support the site. I think it made it so much more cutting to have a queer character, or to have a queer couple ripped apart again because it feels like it happens so often, and I don't know the answer but it's an interesting question to ask. You are currently logged in as. I watched the episode on the Tuesday night it aired and it was the first time I had seen it and I lost my little mind. The risk is very high to kill off a storyline that still had so much potential, but it wouldn't be so heartbreaking if it had happened in 20 years time and Bea was older and Allie had left the prison.
And I think that is because [Australia] is still, and will be for a little while yet, be run by white, middle-class, straight men, who probably all went to private schools and support this ethos and they have this unshakable mindset that this is what's normal and anything that isn't that is pushed to the outer or is something we shouldn't talk about.