When Jo Tiegan is given an oval-shaped mirror, as a gift, by the elderly owner of an antique shop, she is amazed to see another girl's image in the mirror instead of her own reflection. It ... See full summary »
When Jo Tiegan is given an oval-shaped mirror, as a gift, by the elderly owner of an antique shop, she is amazed to see another girl's image in the mirror instead of her own reflection. It is also quite obvious that the other girl can see her just as clearly. Jo (from the 1990's) and 'the girl in the mirror', Louisa Iredale (from 1919), later accidently find that they can also travel to each other's times through the mirror - following upon which discovery a relentless sequence of events is set in motion. Written by
David McAnally <D.McAnally@uq.net.au>
Although this TV-show isn't as original as the first one, it's still very exciting. The idea may be old, but it's not a story like "A Nightmare on Elmstreet 5". For a sequel it's pretty good.
A father, his second wife and their two children live in the bush.The story is again about a mysterious mirror.
The story starts when we see how a kid and his mother in the train. The teenage boy is about to visit his father, you guessed right, the one who lives in the bush. He 's not very excited as are the other children. But...they have to manage.
At one time they play at the attic and find a mirror. Just like the first TV-show, it has mysterious powers. When it's on the exact same spot as in the early 1900 they see a girl. You can guess the rest.
Again the children must solve a lot of problems and so on, and so on.
Still it's a good TV-show, but Australian Youth TV-shows are always very good
It's certainly worth watching
4 of 5 people found this review helpful.
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