Out There chronicles the coming-of-age misadventures of socially awkward Chad, his little brother Jay, and his best friend Chris. Living in the small town of Holford, the boys wander its ... See full summary »
A Pulitzer Prize winning photographer named Mosley gets kicked off his job by his boss (Bobcat Goldthwait) for not taking sensational pictures consistently. He finds an old camera in a ... See full summary »
At first glance, Mica seems a perfectly normal boy. But first glances can often be deceiving... For one, Mica's house is now a museum honouring Guillermo Garibai, the legendary Mexican ... See full summary »
Analeine Cal y Mayor
In a blackly satirical near future, a thriving industry sells celebrity illnesses to their obsessed fans. Employee Syd March's attempts to exploit the system backfire when they involve him in a potentially deadly mystery.
Caleb Landry Jones,
While Australian television programming for young people is often extraordinarily good, "Out There" is a gem. Watching the embarrassed fumbling of Reilly as he tries to court Fiona is almost painfully true-to-life. Although Douglas Smith as Reilly Evans is ... ahem ... "a fox," his awkwardness as he tries to ask for his first date with his first crush is touching and bears the mark of true adolescent angst, with none of the cockiness we might expect from someone as good-looking as Smith, nor as exageratedly stupid as Reilly might turn out on an American sitcom. "Out There" seems to have the pangs of first love just about right. The presence of English girl Aggie (who can't understand Australian slang any better than Reilly) helps to accentuate the show's presumption that Australia is truly "out there," as is (from his own perspective) Reilly himself. Co-distributor Noggin ("the-N") has done the show a great injustice in the USA, however, by relegating it to a 1:00 A.M. time slot, when its target audience is presumably asleep. Meanwhile, Noggin is flogging to death Canada's recent entry in the war for American children, "Degrassi: the New Generation," by airing it upwards of fourteen times a week (almost all of the episodes being reruns). With all due respect to "D:TNG," which is a fine show, one would hope that Noggin would give "Out There" a chance to at least be SEEN by its target audience, who are, presumably tiring of seeing "D:TNG's" limited number of episodes being run to death seven days a week. Bravo to the makers of "Out There."
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