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Watching Bev from Moonee Ponds tightrope walk between two hot air balloons or day shoppers at Westfield Miranda stick their hands into a bucket of cockroaches was a mandatory afternoon activity, while the infamous Maxibon Challenge became a rite of passage for foolhardy high school kids the nation over.While Mike Whitney now leads a quiet life, at least according to his suspiciously detailed Wikipedia page, his place in Australian televisual history is assured.

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Sixty years ago, an executive named Bruce Gyngell announced in Sydney, “Good evening and welcome to television“. This week we’ll also be running pieces everyday that focus on specific moments in Australian TV history.With one sentence, he signalled the birth of mainstream, commercial TV in Australia. We hope that this lists reminds you of forgotten gems, or gives you a new show to add to your streaming queue., Chris Lilley developed a world so vivid and popular in its depiction of daggy Australian high school that two of its characters had full-blown spin-offs.In retrospect, those shows could have been better picked and time has treated both them and the original was denounced as “modern-day brownface” which, yep, is absolutely fair.(Jeff Scheid/Las Vegas Review-Journal)Same-sex couples get marriage licenses at the County License Bureau on Thursday, Oct. Today is the first for same-sex couples to get married in Clark County. Today is the first for same-sex couples to get married in Clark County.

(Jeff Scheid/Las Vegas Review-Journal)James Hook left, and Peter Schmitt hold their marriage license in front of the County License Bureau on Thursday, Oct. (Jeff Scheid/Las Vegas Review-Journal)Jefferson Ruck, left, and Thomas Topovski exit County License Bureau after receiving their marriage license on Thursday, Oct. Today is the first for same-sex couples to get married in Clark County.

It’s mental to think that Australia has only really had TV for 60 years – and even more daunting to think how much it has evolved since. You’ll probably disagree with a bunch of these choices, some of them might even embarrass you, but it’s hard to deny their importance.

Because of this, we decided to set ourselves an incredibly self-destructive task: narrow down the 60 greatest and most influential Australian shows since Bruce and his bow-tie welcomed us to the new frontier in 1956. To be included in the list, a show had to have (for better or worse) dominated the zeitgeist at some point, be the best example of its genre, have impacted the programs that came after it and to have exhibited a special ‘Australianness’ that uniquely spoke to audiences in a way that shows from the U. Well, except for reality TV show about moulding the perfect girl group, was inexplicably able to attract over two million viewers per episode. The finished product was Bardot, a five-piece who went on to break ARIA records.

It was, for lack of a better word, absolutely a(*)mazing.

I’m still bitter that my school was never approached.

Or maybe it was because young Australians were keen to see themselves reflected back — according to the 2001 Census, at the time 72% of those aged 20-24 years were living in big cities, many in share houses ( also came out in 2001).