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PROVIDORE BAKER IN THE RYE

FASHION ETHICS OF STYLE

EDUCATION SERIES + OAKLEIGH GRAMMAR

THE VOICE OF REASON

GERALDINE

DOOGUE BY PETER WILMOTH

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mouthing off

Virginia trioli \ WHAT’S YOUR BEEF? HERE’S MINE ...

M

any years ago, in another time and life, I keep a little something back when they write their presented a little radio program on a well-loved bestselling cookbooks: how else to keep alive the allure public radio station in this Victorian city. As of their revered businesses? In these conversations I was the bloke who presents it now knows well (hello, Rafael always sure those generous chefs gave away everything: I Epstein!), apart from the obvious daily news and current wasn’t going to let them out of the studio without it. affairs obligations, having your own show is an excellent It would have made a great book. Recipes from and almost unimpeachable excuse to get people on Shannon Bennett and Robert Marchetti, to talk about stuff that you love. Yes, of course Brigitte Haffner and Andrew McConnell. it has to be relevant and interesting and worth Very funny tales of recipes gone wrong, and cook it ... the air time, but that’s not hard. Often, it’s a even the odd treasured tip of a long-gone for less terribly selfish act that, happily, can lead to a grandmother or aunt. All lost now somewhere time than wonderfully inclusive moment. In my case, it in the ionosphere. you think was cooking – one of the great passions of my But the tips and tricks must have lodged life – and damn if I didn’t get as many of the somewhere in my mind, because there I was city’s best chefs as I could on 774 Drive, all for the on Saturday afternoon with a beautiful piece of completely selfish purpose of stealing their expertise Tasmanian beef on the bench, and a half-dozen voices and pilfering a recipe or two. clamouring in my mind about the best way to prepare These conversations became a hugely enjoyable it. I know we apparently are all going to end up living segment called “The Knack”, in which culinary greats off insects and plants, but while the going is still good, shared the key, the secret to a particular dish: how to this household is a fan of traditional Australian protein, make a perfect mayonnaise, the perfect gnocchi; the and so were the chefs. I think at some point, every one trick to a great pavlova, a classic chicken sandwich, or of them came in with their version of the perfect piece a more exotic beurre blanc or red wine reduction. The of roast beef. The book may be a forlorn hope now, but conversations were specific, detailed, and I swear I could the least I can do is share with you what I remember hear pens right across Melbourne madly scratching out Melbourne’s finest telling me. the secret hints. Set the oven to 170⁰. Let the beef come to room I have always suspected that chefs, even the greats, temperature. Season liberally (I smear some French

mustard all over as well). Fire up a pan and seal for about three minutes on each side – you may need to hold the piece upright in the pan with tongs to do this. You don’t just want colour, you want a thick crust, which will seal beautifully and be delicious later. Place the meat in the oven … but how long to cook it? Ah, this was the discussion every time, with every chef who came past. Always less than you think, and mostly always at a lower temperature than you would imagine (so as not to “shock the meat” apparently … I always thought that had probably been achieved a long time before it arrived home with you …). But who was it who told me what I now regard as the golden rule? Was it Marchetti? Jeremy Strode of Pomme? That British blowhard Gordon Ramsay, who, for all his many faults, knows his way around a piece of meat? I can’t recall – but the rule is this: reduce the cooking time and double the resting time, and the meat will be juicy and beautifully rare. I did all this, and it was. And as we carved the meat into perfect, thick slices I felt all those great cooks crowd around me – my very own MasterChef moment of the imagination – nodding approvingly. And asking for the scraps. \

Virginia Trioli is co-host of ABC News Breakfast on ABC1 and ABC News 24, 6-9am weekdays.

Follow Virginia on Twitter @ latrioli

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2014 Year 10 – 12 Scholarships Now Open Kilvington Grammar School invites applications for the 2014 Caroline Barrett Scholarships from talented girls and boys eager to participate in all aspects of school life. These General Excellence Scholarships are for students entering Years 10 – 12 in 2014. Applications close Friday 5 July 2013. For more information, call the Registrar on 9578 6231, email registrar@kilvington.vic.edu.au, go to kilvington.vic.edu.au or visit us at 2 Leila Road, Ormond.

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june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 3


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june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 5


Cover Story

Voice oF

Reason Geraldine Doogue has been a civilised – and civilising – voice on television and radio for more than 30 years. PETER WILMOTH meets her at home

6 The weekly review \ june 12, 2013


I

t’s a great radio voice, and it’s a voice of reason and civility. We’re sitting in the Sydney sunshine in Geraldine Doogue’s back garden. Some budgies in a cage are chirping away, her 19-year-old son is dispatched to look for the family dog, who hasn’t been sighted for a while, and it’s a chance for me to grill the griller, the journalist whose warmth has exuded from television screens and radio speakers for 30 years. She’s the reasonable voice amid lots of shouting and shrillness and I ask if that’s been a deliberate stance. “I have thought about how I wanted to interview people,” she says. “In a way the cross-examiners are lionised in our profession, they ‘get’ somebody. I like a bit of that, but I have always preferred to get to motive, what’s making this person tick, why are they thinking like they’re thinking. I’m more interested in that than the ‘gotcha!’. “I tend to think that you don’t get the same applause from within my profession, but you may well get it from the broader public. I’m very impressed with people who can drive home that final nail in the coffin, but I know that what I really respect is the people who can follow through and do a forensic interview that gives the person a bit of dignity at the end of it. I think the essence of good journalism is genuine, deep-seated curiosity. Sometimes I get frustrated because I don’t see enough curiosity, I see people try to make headlines.” Doogue herself has never made headlines. She’s been a steady presence, presenting the religion-based Compass on ABC TV and Life Matters on Radio National. She now hosts a Saturday morning show on Radio National called Saturday Extra (from 7.30). “That’s my pride and joy, really,” she says. “It’s designed to be your broadsheet newspaper that you read with a cup of coffee, on radio. A lot of people, particularly Melbourne people, have this habit ... where you go in and sit with your friends and you scan the articles while you’re having a coffee. I think that’s really got a place on radio. “At 7.30-8 it’s the front pages, after 8am it’s features, and you finish going light, travel, quirky things.” She aims to weave all manner of life into the show, including business. “Not just the statistics but, ‘How does it fit into the world of ideas?’ Not to be afraid of that. I think these days, with all the voices that are around, there’s a tremendous fear of any perceived depth, and I think depth can be very sexy. I don’t think you have to be terrified of putting people off ... Give people a chance to pause and reflect and try to make sense of things. I think that can be immensely attractive.” Doogue grew up in Perth wanting to be a teacher. “Something safe,” she says. “I ended up doing very unsafe things. The media is not a safe world.” At the University of Western Australia, she befriended Kim Beazley, who was a couple of years ahead of her. Doogue was bridesmaid at both of his weddings. She almost launched into teaching but was offered a cadetship by The West Australian. “Something propelled me to give it a go and I just knew I was home.” She started her cadetship in 1972. “Fantastic time to be in journalism,” she says. “Gough Whitlam was elected at the end of the year. Loads of stories. It was just such fun.” She travelled to London for Beazley’s marriage to his first wife, Mary, and stayed for a few years. In 1981 she moved to Sydney with her first husband, journalist Tim Blue. A few years later she was offered the job of Perth-based compere of the ABC’s current affairs program, Nationwide. It was her first role outside newspapers. “I lost about a stone and a half [9.5 kilos] from nervous energy,” she says. “It was hard. Daily live television is tough. Coming after TDT [This Day Tonight], a great era was ending, and a new one beginning. There’s very different instincts involved in newspaper and television fronting, but fantastic

Picture \ John Donegan opportunities. Once you get over the terror you think, ‘Oh well, I’ll just bat on’.” She was soon back in Sydney fronting Nationwide’s NSW edition. After a stint in commercial radio and television, she returned to ABC TV, where she garnered multiple awards, including the United Nations Media Peace Prize for her coverage of the Gulf War. In 1998, she began presenting Compass and became standard bearer for religious faith and spirituality on television. I ask how much her own beliefs as a Catholic have informed that program. “Because I have been exposed to belief all my life, I’m not afraid of going there. When I watch a lot of people in straight news and current affairs, I watch them interview people and get close to the issue of belief and then they back off, observably frightened, that they’ll be accused of being believers. There’s a real image that if you’re perceived to be a believer, in news and current affairs, there’s a perceived risk that you lose your objectivity. I think it’s a load of absolute rubbish.” She says people learn to keep their beliefs quiet. “In a way, I learnt years ago. I thought, ‘Look, I either worry about this or I don’t’. And because I believed you could do very good journalism in this space – in fact I think it’s a greatly underdone area – I decided I wasn’t going to let it bother me.” I ask whether her faith helps her understand some of the issues we’re facing, such as child abuse and paedophile priests. “Definitely,” she says. “I think it’s

helped some of the children, didn’t help others.” There were four children in the Doogue and Carroll household, from different marriages. I suggest that talking about the issues of the day could be a great gift for children. “Yes, but we’ve all got a certain cup of energy and you do wonder in retrospect whether you had enough for the little things. We certainly tried, and I think we did. “I know people who forbade all phone calls after six o’clock at night just so they could give total time to their children. These are people in very busy careers. And I sometimes wish we’d done a bit more of that. I hope we modelled our utter enjoyment of our working life, which I think is a lovely thing to model too.” How did being a journalist interlace with her role as a parent? “It used to be a [family] joke, we’d yell at the television news. ‘Oh what rubbish is this!’ Because we’d been absorbed in it all day or I had to do an interview about it or Ian had to commission something, because he was running things all our married life.” Now Doogue is a grandmother to Taya, who is 18 months old, and she’s loving her role. “She was born only three weeks after Ian died. There was something remarkable about life and death in that. I wish he could have held her in his arms. It was his daughter’s child. But it’s wonderful. I try to see her as much as I can and be a reliable grandmother. “I really want to be reliable to my stepdaughter, Genevieve ... On Tuesday afternoon she can do whatever she likes and I’m there. I feel, with young mothers, the best thing you can give them is to say, ‘Look I’ll be available Tuesday and Thursday, if you want to sit and look at the television, just have a cup of coffee, do the

“i know people who forbade all phone calls after six at night so they could give total time to their children. i sometimes wish we’d done a bit more of that.” allowed me to understand issues inside Islam. And issues inside Buddhism. And issues inside Judaism. I think that if you are not afraid of having a belief system you then are open to a whole lot of other belief systems, belief systems generally. “People know it about you. They will agree to an interview. You ask questions differently if you are not afraid of admitting you are some form of believer.”

I

n a sphere where having faith has been so unfashionable, Compass has been an island. “Radio National, my network, has always maintained quite a strong religion unit, but there’s nothing like that on local radio, nothing on commercial radio or TV ... That went right out 25 years ago.” In 2011, Doogue’s second husband, television executive Ian Carroll, died from pancreatic cancer, aged 64. He was pivotal to the creation of many ABC programs, such as Nationwide, Lateline, The 7.30 Report and Four Corners. Doogue and Carroll were what Doogue would probably be appalled to hear described as a media power couple. It was an epic love story, a 27-year relationship. “It was a big, emotional connection, a relationship that transforms you. Big relationships that change you can’t be easily repeated. You’ve just got to accept that they don’t come along that much.” It helped that they were in the same industry. “We talked immensely about it all. It was wonderful.” Did she ever a worry there was too much journalism talk in the house? “I’ve thought about whether we, in retrospect, both thought, ‘Did we just have too much of that around us, the kids hearing so much?’ It probably

washing, have a facial, do whatever you want to do, I’ll be there. If you want to talk to me, I’ll be there’. Just to be reliable. And to just enjoy the baby and hopefully let her enjoy me. I’m learning. I’ve got training wheels on.” Was parenthood her greatest achievement? “Definitely. It’s highly creative, both to you and to them. It’s forming a person, watching them, facilitating them on their terms. That’s the big thing you learn. You have to allow them to be who they are going to be, not who you want them to be.” I ask about her children’s reaction to having famous parents. “I don’t think kids like being in the public eye. And I think they get drawn in whether or not they like it ... I think most people in the public eye say, ‘I don’t think this has been ideal for my kids’.” Doogue has no plans to retire. “I’d certainly like to be on the ABC for a few more years, to find out what you can do and what you can say out loud, what venue you can give other people to speak at a deep level when they’re not invited to elsewhere.” She speaks often to young people and offers some words on career. “I say, ‘Meet your deadlines, be gracious to people and do well enough to be invited back’.” For 30 years, as she entered our homes on radio and television, the gracious Geraldine Doogue has been invited back, many times. \ pwilmoth@theweeklyreview.com.au PS: The missing dog was taken by two French people to a local café for a latte and later returned safe and sound. We Welcome your feeDback @

www.theweeklyreview.com.au/cover-story

listen » Geraldine Doogue hosts Saturday Extra on Radio National each Saturday from 7.30am june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 7


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his week my friend was riding her bike along the A friend faced a really troubling backlash recently when she Swanston Street bike path and, when she swerved a made a quip online about the Anzacs. Sensitive topic for some, little, a big guy on a bike behind her said a “get out of yes, but they were her ideas, she had a right to express them. And it wasn’t that people voiced their disagreement so the way, you stupid ...[I will leave the next two words to your vehemently that shocked me the most, because of course it’s imagination]”. It’s amazing what some people think they can a free country, it’s OK to disagree. say behind the veil of a bike helmet. What was horrifying was that so many of the responses And what I’ve noticed lately is this: if people have described a range of things the Facebookers hoped something nice to say, they say it. They say, “Oh, I loved would happen to my friend for saying such things, that post”, or “Nice jumper, coffee, photo or world Why many of them violent and absolutely criminal. you live in”. is such a Should it be that frightening to have an opinion But if people have something negative to say, or that differs from someone else? Even when I they don’t agree with you, they’ll tell you about nasty beast went to find a new hairdresser last week, so it and then they follow up with the suggestion lurking many online reviews of local salons were horrid of a possible outcome for you. Like you within? and blasphemous. The things people say they’re should be sacked, or you should be prepared to do because they had a bad haircut. ashamed or you should be physically hurt People make mistakes, I know I do, and I’m OK in some generally horrible way. admitting an error if I have to. And then they’ll top it all off with an But I sure as anything don’t want to be insulted or almighty insult ... frequently in the threatened with rape and torture for begging to differ or feminine, of course. And sadly, the reverse swerving on a bike path. situation doesn’t apply. People don’t tend We live in a country that’s been voted one of the most to say, “Oh, good reverse park you just liveable in the world. We are economically viable, we have did, you should get a medal for that, the lowest interest rates in years, lovely autumnal skies, hell, you’re amazingly talented”. But they there are even rules about picking up dog poo here (and will say, “Sh-- park, go back to school, anyone who has ever lived in a country that doesn’t have where did you get your licence from –out this rule will know that walking to work can be sometimes of a cereal packet?”. quite hazardous). They don’t say, “Hey, you only have a Why is such a nasty beast lurking within the anonymous couple of things, please jump in front of me in Facebooker, or talkback caller, or bike rider? the queue”, but they will say, “Hey, don’t you realise Have we forgotten how to play nicely with each other? \ there’s a queue, wait your turn”. khall@theweeklyreview.com.au I’m not talking about people who have a relationship with each other – god help all of us if we spoke like this to We Welcome your feedback @ people we actually knew. I’m talking about casual exchanges www.theweeklyreview.com.au/my-view between strangers, people out in the world sharing bike paths and roads and shopping centres and cyberspace. In fact, Facebook is the worst for this kind of behaviour.


pRovIdoRE \ LEANNE TOLRA REVIEWS BAKER IN THE RYE Meals \ No Food \ Bread and bakery goods Phone \ 9525 6744 Open \ Daily 6.30am-6.30pm

» www.facebook.com/pages/ Baker-In-The-Rye/ 194290077501

MICHAEl & MARA RAKov

he heavy blue-and-white door streamers are never T still at this bakery as customers exit with parcels under their arms or enter, eager to buy their daily bread.

House Specialty

How do you like your rye bread? Dark European specialty baker Michael Rakov is a physicist who was working as a teacher at Ivanhoe Grammar and intense, with 100 per cent rye, 11 years ago. His wife, Mara, a civil engineer, was like the Bavarian loaf or the German employed, too, when the opportunity came up to pumpernickel? Or a lighter like the buy into a bakery business. The couple, who came to Russian Borodinsky, with a touch of Australia from Minsk in 1977, quit their respective sugar that caramelises when toasted? careers “on the spot” and set up Baker in the Rye. Baker in the Rye makes 14 Michael had always been fascinated by the science of rye-based breads daily. The Riga breadmaking, says Mara. “To him, the bakery is like a contains about 10 per cent wheat as laboratory. He is interested in the chemical processes does the Latvian loaf, then there’s and enjoys working to get everything right.” the lighter Golden Boy and a hearty Their cheerful shop has unpretentious European San Francisco-style sourdough. charm. Cast-iron racks hold loaves of bread and baskets All of Michael’s recipes are his filled with baguettes and rolls. Soft terracotta paint own, but many have been based on has been sponged onto the walls and russet-toned traditional European styles of baking, laminate is wrapped around the sparkling cake says Mara. Sourdough cultures are windows. Two tiny tables and a few curved imported from Austria and only “the bakery timber chairs offer momentary respite. natural ingredients are used. is like a Loyal customers include eastern Europeans Brioche loaves, bagels and rolls laboratory” and Scandinavians who come for the cheese fill the baskets in the windows and cherry strudel, Napoleon cake, apple strudel, each morning. “Australians like our baked cheesecake, the popular Kiev cake – and the bruschetta, baguettes and Turkish no-nonsense service. Make your choice quickly, there rolls,” says Mara. The bakery also are others waiting has regular customers in NSW, SA to be served. and Queensland and supplies food Many of the cakes are made in-house, in the tiny shops and stalls and delicatessens at bakery area. But others have to be bought in, says Mara. the Dandenong, Queen Victoria and The couple is planning to move further along Carlisle Preston markets. \ Street, into a two-storey space that Mara says will give them a bigger kitchen area and greater baking flexibility. GoT ANY pRovIdoRE SuGGESTIoNS? email \ ltolra@theweeklyreview.com.au She hopes it will be operating within 18 months. \ (MAGGiE BuFE)

BAKER IN THE RYE 153 CARlISlE STREET, BAlAClAvA

june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 9


Fashion

The look

Sustainable fashion meets art at The Light Factory’s The Ethics of Style exhibition.

\ jane rocca investigates the ethics of style

joseph jang

10 The weekly review \ june 12, 2013

(supplied)

T

he relationship between sustainability and wearable art is the essence that holds The Ethics of Style exhibition together. Curated by Sigrid McCarthy and showing at The Light Factory Gallery in Eltham, the event looks at how fashion and sustainable design can live in unison. “I didn’t want to merely recreate something that had essentially been done many times before,” McCarthy says. “With this in mind, I decided to approach talented local designers that in my opinion were approaching sustainability in interesting and unique ways.” In The Ethics Of Style, a handful of aspiring designers strut their talent through outfits that have been made with sustainable practice in mind. Their designs are teamed with the works of established fashion illustrators to provide an integrated approach. From illustrator Kerrie Hess to designer Rachael Cassar’s dresses made from recycled materials, the exhibition is designed to challenge perceptions about what is sustainable fashion and offers two- and three-dimensional experiences. “I want to alter people’s perceptions of sustainable fashion by showcasing beautiful design that wouldn’t necessarily be expected,” McCarthy says. “I don’t believe a garment should scream, ‘I’m sustainable’. It should be functional, stylish and aesthetically pleasing, while also being ethical.” Kerrie Hess, who recently moved back to Brisbane after a long stint overseas, including time in London, Hong Kong and Paris, has made a name for herself as a talented illustrator. If the surname rings a bell, it’s because her sister, Megan, is in the same field.

Inspired by Paris, vintage fashion magazines and street fashion, Hess has scored some great gigs over the years, from her first job with Vogue at 19, to publishing a stylebook called Shoestring Chic and working on a capsule collection with Kate Spade New York. Her illustrations appear on the cover of Harper’s Bazaar’s 15th anniversary edition with Collette Dinnigan – a great coup for the artist. “I jumped at the chance to be involved in this exhibition,” says Hess, whose illustrations are on show in the Printemps department store in Paris right now – on 13-metre billboards. “I love that The Light Factory is celebrating fashion illustration with a focus on sustainability. I think fashion illustration is finally making it back onto magazine covers, into frames in people’s homes and fashion windows again, which is lovely,” she says. The exhibition also features the designs of Gemma Anastasiou and Joseph Jang. “They all invest a lot of time and energy into their pieces, and we hope that they will influence people to appreciate good craftsmanship and high-quality materials,” McCarthy says. “After all, this is key to reducing our world’s unbelievable consumption rates.” Cassar says her pieces explore the notion of upcycling. She is up to her ninth collection this year. “The pieces I have chosen to exhibit portray my signature style.” “Each design has been hand sewn by me using the deconstruction process whereby preloved garments have been deconstructed and reconstructed to create something new.” Cassar says being sustainable shouldn't be a choice,


style file

christine pan

edwina white

it should be a given. “We are all aware of the state of our environment,” she says. “To me, fashion design should reflect our time, so it should reflect our social responsibility towards our natural environment.” McCarthy agrees and says the aim of the exhibition is to show consumers the perks of being fashionable and ethical. “Beauty can be found in seemingly redundant items of clothing, simply through refashioning them. Joseph Jang’s avant-garde pieces – which are made from recycled denim jeans found in op shops – are testament to this notion,” McCarthy says. Accompanying the exhibition is a refashioning workshop hosted by local fashion writer and TWR journalist, Leeyong Soo. “We hope that all these components of the exhibition will help consumers re-evaluate the lifespan of their garments,” McCarthy says. \ jrocca@theweeklyreview.com.au

kerrie hess

“fashion illustration is finally making it back onto magazine covers and into fashion windows again.”

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» The Ethics of Style opens June 20 at The Light Factory, Eltham, and runs to July 21. Opening drinks are on Sunday, June 23, 2-4pm. thelightfactorygallery.com.au/

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www.shelford.vic.edu.au june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 11


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A

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re our beauty aisles multicultural? Just think about it for a few moments. As Australians we pride ourselves as the poster children of multiculturalism. We embrace all and sundry, it is in our DNA or at least that is what I took for granted. I was speechless when the question was put to me recently by several people. It got me thinking. Foundations and concealers are the cornerstone of any women’s make-up arsenal and sadly not all brands cater to everyone. Many a time I have sat through a complexion product launch to be stunned by the narrowness of the imported colour range. Our cousins in America and Britain have their pick from the same brands available here. The most popular and widely available brands have the colours, but they are just not offered in their full line-up here. One industry insider, who wishes to remain nameless, says, “Dark complexion products are not as easy to formulate as it is difficult to get the recipe right to cover

tonal variations in the skin. In Australia we also do not have the population to sustain a large colour range but this I can assure you will change in the future”. That is perfect for the future, but what about those who need darker shades now. I agree with the comment about tonal variations in darker skin. I know of make-up artists working with the likes of Naomi Campbell, Azealia Banks and Zoe Saldana who mix at least two to three shades to get the balance right. We all have tonal variations in our skin, but in darker skin the difference is more obvious. Darker skin tones also need products that give depth to their skin; if not they will look one-dimensional and ashy. Experienced make-up artists mix in a bit of red to give the skin some

warmth but it can also be easily overcome by adding a smidgen of gold-hued liquid luminiser to the foundation before application. Correct me if I am wrong, but I found no budget-priced brand that offers a colour range suited to someone darker than your average tanned olive-skinned person. Thankfully not all is lost. If you look you will find and these brands not only carry darker skin shades, they will also willingly find the right products and give you tips on how to perfect your complexion. \ dnaidu@theweeklyreview.com.au To read more reviews

www.theweeklyreview.com.au/beauty

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77-81 Willesden Road Oakleigh 3166 12 The weekly review \ june 12, 2013


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SHARING THE SPOTLIGHT Maggie McKenna doesn’t regret the hard work, writes jo davy

F

or a performer enjoying her first taste of the spotlight, Maggie McKenna doesn’t mind sharing the stage with her peers. The 16-year-old won a prized lead vocalist role in the 2013 Victorian State Schools Spectacular, and says that while solos are a huge coup, she’s having just as much fun performing in an ensemble. “Working with those talented performers has been such an amazing experience,” she says of the principal cast of 47 students who will sing, dance and beatbox their way through two professionally staged shows at Hisense Arena on July 27. McKenna, an Elsternwick resident, was encouraged to try out after seeing friends perform in previous years, and admits the process of auditions and callbacks was “a little intense”. She’ll perform solos in Firework by Katy Perry and in Pokerface by Lady Gaga, and is a cast member in several other ensemble pieces, all exploring the show’s theme: There’s No Place Like Home. Rehearsal schedules have dominated her weekends for most of the year, but McKenna, who is halfway through year 11 at Swinburne Senior Secondary College, knows it’ll all be worth it in the end.

You get exhausted, but you know what’s going to come out of it, and that you’ll never regret all that hard work

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Talented: Maggie McKenna (far left) will perform solos in the 2013 Spectacular. Above are performers in the 2012 show. (Supplied)

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“You get exhausted, but you know what’s going to come out of it, and that you’ll never regret all that hard work,” she says. Spectacular’s principal performers and 3000-strong support cast from more than 130 government schools have been rehearsing under the tutelage of creative director Neill Gladwin, music director Chong Lim and dance director Troy Phillips. “They taught us to get down to what the song really means, so you’re not just singing without an emotion, that’s probably what I’ve learnt most,” says McKenna. Her extensive resumé demonstrates McKenna is no stranger to community youth theatre, but her proudest accomplishment to date is winning the 2008 NAB Songwriting Contest for ages 16 and under. After VCE, she plans to pursue a career in acting or musical theatre, a goal that seems a little more attainable when you consider the success of her Spectacular alums: singer Vanessa Amorosi, actress Hany Lee, and musical theatre star Jaz Flowers. “It’s really exciting in that aspect, because there have been so many amazing performers that have come out of Spectacular,” says McKenna. “I would love to be in their position one day.” \ jdavy@theweeklyreview.com.au

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Education \ There is a lot more to literacy than reading, writes CHERYL CRITCHLEY

A

line of school students walks through Chadstone Shopping Centre, one behind the other, books proudly held aloft in reading pose as they stroll past fashion boutiques and food shops. Bemused shoppers enjoy the display, but some can’t quite work it out. Who are these kids? Why the books? Where are their mobile phones? The unique human chain was the brainchild of Oakleigh Grammar’s head of English, Erik Rinkel, who said it was all quite elementary. Rinkel organised the years 6-8 student conga line to send a message to our fast-paced world. “We needed to make a statement about the fact that kids have the right to read,” he says. “It was a massive statement that kids, given the chance, will read and will do so proudly and independently. “So they needed to be seen to exercise that right in a public place. And what’s more public around here than Chadstone? People were going ‘my god, they’re reading’. It’s like this alien craft has landed with these strange people.” The kids loved it. “I think they understood the purpose and were part of the discussion to begin with,” says Rinkel, who likes

hands to answer questions, not to ask them.” Despite the negative experience, Rinkel, whose mother had trained as a teacher, already wanted to teach. A quiet, perceptive child, he knew the Dutch school’s attitude was wrong. “From the moment I was out of utero I wanted to be a teacher. I was really drawn to the nature of schools.” Rinkel enjoyed his secondary school years at Westall High School (now Secondary College), and his new country’s weather and gardens. His teachers were also inspirational, cementing his career choice. “I think we had some really dedicated, keen teachers that went an awfully long way for kids of my ilk who didn’t have a lot but did have brains. And I was in a year level where I think all of us passed in year 12. That was a huge credit, I think, to the people that taught us.” The only time Rinkel did not sing or perform was his early years in Melbourne; the arts were not huge in 1960s’ government primary schools. “The music teacher at my primary school offered me a place in the Australian Boys Choir and I couldn’t think of anything worse because I saw their costumes,” he says, laughing. Rinkel won a teaching studentship to Monash

A wealth of

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16 The weekly review \ june 12, 2013

University, where he focused on linguistics and bilingualism and enjoyed singing and theatre. His first school was St Margaret’s in Berwick, where he taught English, French, music and drama.

I

t was 1977, and fordigraphs – hand-wound roller copiers that produced smelly worksheets – were the height of technology. Not that this mattered. While he embraces the modern world, Rinkel says the most important factor in learning has always been, and will always be, good relationships. “The No.1 resource is the teacher and the No.2 resource is the students,” he says. “Then we see what we need to bring in. There are many countries … that are so poor and they have thriving classrooms. They barely have a book, or a pencil is a thing to be shared among a whole class. It doesn’t mean those children aren’t learning.” The same goes for parents, whom Rinkel encourages to share the world of language with their children. “Listen to each other read, do language games, play all sorts of games around words and sentences and just enjoy language so that when they come across things they don’t know they’re happy to look things up and try to work out what they mean,” he says. “Just be intelligent about language use. It’s the greatest tool we’ve got.” In the early 1980s, Rinkel moved to Singapore, where he taught at a teachers’ college and the National

(Darrian Traynor)

to think outside the box when it comes to education. “It was just wonderful.” Rinkel, 59, also takes students on discovery tours around the school, where they are encouraged to sow seeds for their creative writing. “We could have a ‘murders of Oakleigh tour’, say, with the year 6 class and we hunt for clues around different areas around the property as to what might have occurred in particular places. They have notepads … and they become reporters. We might go back and see some of the re-enactments of what they suggested.” Such creativity is the hallmark of Rinkel’s teaching career and life. As a small child in Amsterdam he sang with its symphony orchestra, despite missing a significant chunk of school due to illness. When he was 10, Rinkel’s parents migrated to Melbourne. A sister was already here, a brother came with them and another brother stayed in the Netherlands. They settled in Clayton and Rinkel attended Clayton East Primary School, where he quickly learnt English. His migrant experience was positive, partly due to the openness of our schools compared to the fundamentalist Christian school he had attended in Amsterdam. “There were planks under the desks that we had to permanently put our feet on and those were not to move,” he says. “We were only allowed to raise our


“ ... I’m not going to go into mourning because of the loss of handwriting ... I’m not going to go into mourning now that we all use computers ... ” – ERIK RINKEL

University of Singapore. Daughter Zoë, now 30, was born there and second daughter Miki, 23, when the family returned to Australia. Singapore was a culture shock after our open classrooms. “They were very reluctant to have discussions,” Rinkel says. “Of course, with my background, the thing I worry about the most is students who won’t talk. But they were fearful of saying the wrong thing. It was like it was a danger to them. But still it was a very wonderful teaching experience.” While teaching in Singapore, Rinkel still found time for his other passion, theatre, and even did floor shows at Raffles Hotel. Back in Melbourne, he taught English at St Michael’s in St Kilda for three years and then drama at The Peninsula School in Mt Eliza for 12. He ran his own theatre company, The Metropolitan Theatre, performed opera and wrote about 30 radio plays. After returning to Monash in 2006 to study a master’s degree in music, Rinkel started at Oakleigh Grammar as head of English, which soon became his focus. He has not yet finished the master’s, but continues to write. Recent projects include a film script.

A

t Oakleigh, Rinkel loves opening the minds of the close-knit school’s 520 students from preschool to year 12. “It is a community. There’s something really nice about a lot of kids knowing each other because it’s like an extended family. It’s really quite liberating for them. I think it helps them to feel secure.” Most important to this English teacher is writing with soul and speaking well, fluently and with purpose. He understands the challenges technology poses to English, but does not shy away from using it. Both can coexist, and at Oakleigh Grammar the students have also embraced technology and are enjoying the freedom and creativity of electronic whiteboards and iPads. When it comes to the shorthand language of text messages, Rinkel is fine with it as long as appropriate English is used when needed. “One unavoidable fact is that students need to learn to hand write under pressure for VCE exams, so technology must cede to tradition sometimes,” he says. “[But] we can’t not embrace technology, because it’s everywhere. It’s in all jobs that I can think of and for our students it’s the greatest learning tool, apart from their brain and their relationship with the teacher, that they’re likely to come across because they’re able to use it in so many different ways. “I think whatever way society decides to head, I’m not going to go into mourning because of the loss of handwriting and I’m not going to go into mourning now that we all use computers. Whatever will be is surely what’s going to be decided by society as a good thing. “Change is inevitable and to resist is futile. There is no point bemoaning this generation and how things are done differently to when we were students; it all works out in the end anyway. “You remember that song in the musical Bye Bye Birdie – ‘why can’t they be like we were, perfect in every way, oh what’s the matter with kids today?’ – I think the eternal devaluing of the younger generation is a bit like that. Kids grow out of their own culture once they learn who they are and they all become … sensible dignified adults with their own kids that they worry about. So the cycle just goes on.” \ ccritchley@theweeklyreview.com.au » Oakleigh Grammar, 77-81 Willesden Road, Oakleigh, 3166. 9569 6128 » wwww.ogoc.vic.edu.au june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 17


Motoring \ appearances can be deceiving writes rod easdown

R

Mitsubishi Mirage What is it? A small car at a small price. What’s in it? A 57-kilowatt 1.2-litre three-cylinder with a continuously variable auto. is it thirsty? i used 7.5 litres per 100 kilometres in the city, 5.5 in the country. The official combined figure is 4.6.

(Supplied)

esearch indicates that the number of car buyers taking test drives is steadily declining. And with so many cars now being pretty generic, a bit like fridges and microwaves, that’s entirely understandable. But driving can still make a big difference. Let me present the Mitsubishi Mirage. It’s a terrific showroom car. It looks good. The interior is well finished with pleasant surfaces and no bare metal. The front seats are OK, roominess is good for a car of this size and the cargo space is usable with a 60/40 folding rear seat. The controls are clear, the instruments are fine. It has everything you need, including Bluetooth and USB, and the LS ($21,099 auto) gets automatic headlights and wipers, a proximity key and climate control. Sitting in the showroom, you’d happily consider it a proposition. Now drive it. The first thing you discover is how noisy it is. The little 1.2-litre sounds like a diesel, partly because it has three-cylinders and partly because corners have been cut with soundproofing. It’s all mechanical noise but by the time you reach freeway speeds there’s a heap of road noise in the equation too. Another corner has been cut with the audio, which is pretty crook. Rip out and replace the speakers because I doubt they cost Mitsubishi much. On the road you learn what 57 kilowatts can do and more importantly what they can’t. They can’t beat the work truck beside you

Drive away

$18,527

Five-speeD manual

$16,205

thumbs up Economy, a good interior, undeniable value

rip out and replace the speakers because i doubt they cost mitsubishi much to the lane merge and they don’t overtake smartly. In traffic your foot is not infrequently on the floor. The body integrity is less reassuring than, say, a Mazda 2 or a Hyundai i20, and the Mirage lacks their refinement. You’ll note that the rear brakes are drums, while the Mazda and Hyundai get discs. The Mirage leans in tight corners and doesn’t like being hurried, and the ride

is firmish, about what you expect from something of this size and weight. But the economy is sensational. I also tried a five-speed manual (a bit quicker, even noisier) and its economy is similar to the auto. And the Mirage is a bargain. Don’t go by the official prices here, ask for a deal. At time of writing they started at $12,990 with $1000 cash back. \ reasdown@theweeklyreview.com.au

thumbs DoWn noisy and lacks refinement. Limited power. rear seat is a flat bench. * These are manufacturer’s list prices.

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engaging. Interacting. Learning...Oakleigh grammar Co-educational Christian school catering to students from ELC to Year 12 For further information, contact Anne on 9569 6128 or visit our website for School at Work Tour dates.

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www.oakleighgrammar.vic.edu.au 18 The weekly review \ june 12, 2013


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eco green rating l l l

Six-star energy rating Thermal performance glazing Rainwater harvesting for garden irrigation and toilet flushing on two levels

n architect-designed, eight-level apartment development in the centre of Oakleigh with panoramic views of Melbourne Infinity backs onto the city, Port Phillip Bay and the Dandenongs has proved Centro shopping complex, close to Oakleigh’s popular shopping village including the popular with buyers, with just 11 of 92 apartments remaining for sale. Eaton Street pedestrian mall where locals like to meet for a café frappé at one of the Greek cafés. Infinity, designed by Melbourne-based architects Hayball, will back onto Oakleigh’s Centro retail complex and is just moments Oakleigh has a “walkscore” of 90 for its abundance of amenities, local facilities and conveniently laid-out from Oakleigh’s bustling village of shopping strips, laneways and the Eaton pedestrian mall. It’s also five minutes’ walk from shopping precincts. The Centro complex includes two major supermarkets and there are hundreds of retail outlets in Oakleigh train station. The Hanover Street project is under development by vicinity of the village. Infinity is a five-minute walk from Oakleigh train station, multi-award winning developer Kokoda Property with construction scheduled to start in August for completion in with a 23-minute journey to Flinders Street. Chadstone Shopping Centre, Monash University and the Monash late 2014. Kokoda Property has established itself as one of the freeway are all within a few minutes by car. \ largest boutique residential developers in the municipalities of Stonnington, Boroondara and Whitehorse with recent developments including luxury apartments designed by Interiors are classically inspired with a twist, allowing buyers to Christopher Doyle in Manningtree Road in Hawthorn and the select from two interior palettes governing finishes. RotheLowman-designed Queen apartments in Blackburn. Kitchen fit-outs will include stone benchtops, with Kokoda Property sales and marketing manager Sam Tucker says ceiling-height glass or stainless-steel splashbacks, Euro Infinity is the first development of its type in Oakleigh, offering stainless-steel gas cooktops, under-bench ovens and rangehoods buyers an architect-designed apartment with the convenience of and Smeg integrated dishwashers. central Oakleigh’s amenities, in the heart of the city of Monash. Floors will be tiled in kitchens and bathrooms with carpet for “Infinity has been designed to give residents a perfect living areas and bedrooms. Upgrade options include timber inner-city lifestyle in affordable luxury, with spacious flooring, an island bench and integrated fridge/freezer. living areas, the finest quality kitchens and bathrooms Bathrooms will feature full-height tiling, walk-in postcode and communal courtyard gardens created exclusively showers with glass screens and mirrored vanity storage. for their enjoyment,” Tucker says. European-style laundries will be included in all layouts. Infinity comprises 92 apartments on seven residential Split system air-conditioning units will be installed levels, above street level retail outlets and secure parking in living areas to provide heating and cooling and all and storage. bedrooms will include built-in wardrobes. The apartments have 28 different floor plans with internal A large portion of the site has been dedicated to private areas ranging from 40 to 48 square metres for one-bedroom gardens, offering residents abundant space to relax and socialise. apartments and 62 to 77 square metres for two-bedroom Landscape architects Tract Consultants have designed apartments, and terraces from eight to 36 square metres. the courtyard-style gardens to create a communal outdoor The majority of the apartments have one-bedroom layouts environment for the building’s community. Configured to with 21 in two-bedroom floor plans. The 11 apartments on accommodate individual relaxation, informal gatherings and offer include one two-bedroom apartment and 10 one-bedroom formal functions, the garden courtyard area on level one includes apartments. Apartments on levels three, four, five and six have a climber-clad pergola to provide a shady summer retreat. views northwest to the city, west to Port Phillip Bay and east to The apartments will have a six-star energy rating with the Dandenongs. sustainability features including rainwater tanks for irrigation to Conceived by Hayball Architects, the striking contemporary the garden courtyard and flushing toilets to levels one and two. All design includes four upper levels set back from the four lower apartments have a parking space and storage compartment in the levels. Each apartment has been designed to deliver elegant, secure basement garage. \ Liz McLachLan modern living with floor-to-ceiling windows opening lmclachlan@theweeklyreview.com.au onto terraces.

Location

3166

june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 19


It’s all In the detaIls 21 anthony street, ormond, 3204

T

he term “art deco” refers to an architectural and level of amenity, presentation favours the traditional. decorative arts style influential between 1910 The original kitchen is now a neat study. Double and 1940. Though the style evolved during this leadlight doors link the foyer with the front living room time, it was consistently characterised by a strict use of and another set reveals the central dining room. The symmetry and stylised, geometric forms. living room has an open fireplace, a door to the front The vendor, who is also an experienced builder, terrace and a delightful, domed ceiling with floral and bought it for its remarkable deco details. fruit mouldings. Along with tweaking the floor plan and a major In the dining room, similarly ornate ceiling extension, he spent hours up a ladder restoring detail presents within rectangular framing. The added the rare, decorative ceilings. antique French light-fitting in the family room spaces pay While many renovators in the area is a noteworthy piece. opt for general modernisation, he has Muted gold walls create a regal warmth homage to ensured added spaces pay homage to the in the main bedroom. Its compact en the deco property’s style. suite is finished in classic black and white. style Several cars can park in the driveway, which Another original archway leads to the walk-in finishes at a tandem garage. The front garden is shower. The main bathroom has a clawfoot bath. deep, with a circular lawn ringed by brickwork and Concertina glass doors connect the family and meals a run of white roses up close to the caramel-rendered area with the big, back balcony. façade. There is a covered entrance porch to one side and The property is in the McKinnon Secondary College a small terrace to the other. zone. Ormond Station is a two-minute walk and the Honey-coloured floorboards, textured walls, plate nearby shopping strip has the full range of family rails, high ceilings and heritage-sensitive use of colour services, including doctors and dentists. \ kay keighery give the interior a feeling of timeless elegance. Though property@theweeklyreview.com.au the kitchen and bathroom areas present a contemporary

melbourne’s best

properties

CAulFielD nortH \ 180 hawthorn road The palatial qualities of this three-storey house make a striking first impression. Dark-timber beams and ornate cornices contrast with polished parquetry floors. Huge formal living and dining rooms can be combined thanks to timber bifold doors. Both rooms include ornate original fireplaces and ceiling fans set against deep-blue ceilings. There’s an additional sitting room, too. An enormous and homely kitchen dominates this floor, with two vast Aga cookers, one with a quaint Parisian scene depicted on the tiled splashback. A door from the kitchen leads to the double garage. Spoilt for choice, another family room sits off of this hub, with a bright studio next door. Take the grand central staircase and the first floor has an amazing rumpus room with walls of glass atop low bookshelves. Four generous bedrooms, one with an impressive fireplace finished in blue tiles and dark-timber mantel, share an immaculate bathroom. The main bedroom stretches the width of the house with two walk-in wardrobes and a dressing room, leading to a pristine en suite in cream and dark, chequered tiles. Climb again and a vast theatre room crowns the house, with a handy storeroom to one side, or perhaps this could act as yet another bedroom. \ STEPHEN A. RUSSELL

postcode

3161

EDITORIAL SUBMISSIONS PROPERTY EDITOR \ MARIA HARRIS property@theweeklyreview.com.au M \ 0409 009 766 DEPUTY PROPERTY EDITOR \ jO DAvY \ 0411 388 365 ADvERTISING INQUIRIES REGIONAL SALES MANAGER \ MATTHEw MAASDIjk mmaasdijk@mmpgroup.com.au

M \ 0417 307 710 The real estate cover story (above), We Love It property reviews on the following pages have been visited by TWR journalists. Agents’ Choices and Out of Town are promotions provided by the selling agent.

Free! DownloaD our app!

reviewproperty.com.au search for properties to buy, rent & share. Available from itunes 20 The weekly review \ june 12, 2013

5

2

2

we love it

Gary Peer \ 9526 1999

Price \ $1.7 million – $1.87 million

Auction \ June 16 at 3.30pm


final word “a wonderfully renovated home full of charm and character offering quality accommodation in a family-oriented street close to schools.” NICK RENNA – AGENT

Hocking Stuart \ 9557 7733

Price \ $1.1 million – $1.2 million

Auction \ June 15 at 12.30pm

Fast facts \ Extended and renovated 1920s residence; formal living room, formal dining room, open-plan kitchen, family and meals area, covered balcony, landscaped gardens, shed, intricate ceiling detail, open fireplaces, granite benchtops Smeg appliances, blackwood cabinetry, ducted heating; close to Ormond train station and Allnutt Park. Ormond \ 12kms from the city

3

2

CAULFIELD SOUTH \ 13 Filbert Street

Hocking Stuart \ 8532 5200

Price \ $570,000 – $620,000

2

ST KILDA EAST \ 3 HertFord Street

Auction \ June 15 at 11.30am

Gary Peer \ 9526 1999

Price \ $1.4 million – $1.54 million

Auction \ June 16 at 2.30pm

Behind the picket fence, this red-brick Edwardian house, just around the corner from the bustling strip of Glen Huntly Road, offers warmth and a homely feel. There are parquetry floors and downlights beaming from high ceilings. The broad windows of the spacious front bedroom are topped by contrasting apple-green and strawberry-toned stained-glass panes, with a beautiful ceiling rose above and thick, chocolate-coloured carpet below. The second bedroom is also a good size, with one wall given over to built-in wardrobes. A spacious lounge has a beautifully detailed period fireplace in one corner, with silvery metal and contrasting black tiles with turquoise and lemon-coloured floral detail. If fires are not your style, there is also ducting heating throughout. A stainless-steel oven in the kitchen is housed in a tiled arch with a deep timber shelf above it, and there’s a sunroom or separate dining room to the rear. The bathroom, powder room and a European laundry are all off these spaces, with a low-maintenance courtyard. \ STEPHEN A. RUSSELL

Once a traditional Californian bungalow, this house, owned by an architect, has been transformed into a very stylish and practical home with the skilful combination of period features and fresh contemporary ideas. High fencing renders the front garden private. Etched-glass front doors feature a butterfly motif that’s subtly reinforced by hallway wallpaper. Three bedrooms are off the hall, which finishes at a family bathroom with an elongated basin and a sunken bath/shower. A nifty en suite with euro laundry is off the family room. The living room has folding glass doors to the front garden and the central dining room has up-lit cabinetry and a fireplace with fluted-tile detail. Open to the dining room, the super-cool kitchen is designed with plentiful storage, CaesarStone benchtops and Miele appliances. The indoor/outdoor family room and kitchen opens with concertina doors to the rear deck. Elevated and bordered by inbuilt seating, this deck also features an enclosed studio or fourth bedroom. \ KAY KEIGHERY

2

4

postcode

3162

1

postcode

3183

2

1 june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 21


MURRUMBeena \ 2/10 dalny road

BentLeigh east \ 1/636 Centre road

we Love it Woodards \ 9557 5500

Price \ $460,000 – $510,000

Auction \ June 22 at 12.30pm

Hocking Stuart \ 9557 7733 Price \ $520,000 – $570,000 Auction \ June 16 at 11.30am

Built in 1969, during the summer of love, this property certainly is a loveable character. An open-plan living and meals area creates an appealing hub, with an L-shaped kitchen with white cabinetry to one side. Polished hardwood floors add a feeling of warmth to each room. The main bedroom has a spacious, built-in wardrobe that includes a dressing table, while the second bedroom next door is a generous space. There’s a well-appointed bathroom, while a separate powder room and a laundry with side access are tucked next to each other. Things get really interesting outside. A large west-facing garden embraces the idea of self-sufficiency with veggie planters, strawberry, raspberry and blueberry bushes. But there’s one more treat in store. Head through the one-car garage, follow the red brick-path of the side yard and you’ll come to an unexpected but welcome private courtyard ringed by trees. It’s the perfect spot for entertaining, or at least it will be when that loving summer comes around again. \ STEPHEN A. RUSSELL

It’s all period charm up front behind a picket fence, but the owners have taken these attractive bones and added a contemporary flourish. In particular, they’ve added a third bedroom, which makes the house ideal for growing families. Two bedrooms are side-by-side, one with built-in wardrobes, while the main bedroom up front also has a built-in wardrobe. All three share an immaculate bathroom with a flourish of art-deco style on the door handle and the mirrored cabinet, while complementary cream and oatmeal-coloured tiles are punctuated with a splash of mosaic detail. Tasmanian oak floors are another bonus, as are the ceilings that sit about three metres high. If you’re never happier than when you’re cooking up a storm, then the enormous horseshoe-shaped kitchen that dominates the open-plan living space to the rear of this property will be a serious boon. The laundry is off to one side of this space, and there’s a partially covered deck out back, plus a double carport at the side. \ STEPHEN A. RUSSELL

2

3

postcode

3163

1

1

postcode

3165

1

2

agents’ cho i ce POSTCODE

3204

Hocking Stuart Bentleigh 9557 7733 3

2

2

POSTCODE

3183

Gary Peer & Associates 9526 1999 3

2

2

POSTCODE

3161

Hocking Stuart Caulfield 8532 5200 5

4

2

POSTCODE

3183

Gary Peer & Associates 9066 4688 2

2

1

17 Jeffrey Street, Bentleigh ................................................................. Price: $830,000 - $890,000 ................................................................. Auction Saturday June 22 at 3.30pm ................................................................. OFI Wed 12.45-1.15; Sat as advertised .................................................................

3 Hertford Street, St Kilda East ................................................................. Price: $1.4 million - $1.54 million ................................................................. Auction Sunday June 16 at 2.30pm ................................................................. OFI Wed 4.30-5pm; Sat, Sun 10.30-11am .................................................................

12 Avoca Grove, Caulfield North ................................................................. Price: POA ................................................................. Auction Sunday June 23 at 1.30pm ................................................................. OFI Sat, Sun as advertised .................................................................

16 Young Street, St Kilda East ................................................................. Price: $770,000 - $850,000 ................................................................. Auction Saturday June 15 at 1.30pm ................................................................. OFI Sat from 1pm .................................................................

Superbly renovated three-bedroom twobathroom family house with two stylish living areas, Asko stone kitchen, elevated deck and sunny garden.

This Californian bungalow has been luxuriously transformed. The design showcases front and rear decks that create a beautiful indoor/outdoor balance.

This quality new designer five-bedroomplus-study house features open-plan entertaining, luxury stone kitchen, stunning main suite, cabana and pool.

Expertly designed by Holan-Joubert, the inspirational layout of this house creates a unique statement of urban style with open living/dining/kitchen and courtyard.

Let's eat lunch @ Di Mark's off Centre, 2/340 Centre Road Let's eat dinner @ Ripples Restaurant, 453 Centre Road Let's drink coffee @ Bent Espresso, 1 Bent Street

Let's eat lunch @ Gattica, 223 Carlisle Street Let's eat dinner @ Ilona Staller, 282 Carlisle Street Let's drink coffee @ Batch Espresso, 320 Carlisle Street

Let's eat lunch @ Café Uffizi, 53 Hawthorn Road Let's eat dinner @ Limor's, 67 Kooyong Road Let's drink coffee @ Café Uffizi, 53 Hawthorn Road

Let's eat lunch @ Las Chicas, 203 Carlisle Street Let's eat dinner @ Ilona Staller, 282 Carlisle Street Let's drink coffee @ Batch Espresso, 320 Carlisle Street

22 The weekly review \ june 12, 2013


Port Melbourne, 164 Station Street

Located in the historical precinct of Port Melbourne amongst impressive period terraces, “Ulster House” is one of Melbourne’s iconic exhibits of grand Victorian architecture. Beautifully updated internally, this family home proudly displays all the charm typical of its era including high ceilings with roses, wrought-iron lacework, timber floorboards & open fireplaces. The expansive master bedroom features a walk in dressing room, ensuite and uninterrupted views over Smith Reserve and the city skyline.

5

3

2

Auction

Saturday 22nd June 12.00pm Matt White 0428 722 769 Micheal Lillywhite 0423 548 994 03 8530 9900 raywhitestkilda.com

Ray White St Kilda

BMRSTK0002

A Port Melbourne Icon Ulster House 1893

june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 23


Bentleigh 13B Loranne Street Cutting edge on the lifestyle edge. Infused with innovation, style and sunshine, this ultra contemporary new 4 bedroom 3 bathroom town residence integrates itself into the dynamic Bentleigh lifestyle. Co-ordinating the designer landscape with its striking entrance, this quality built showpiece enjoys a downstairs guest bed/study (semi ensuite & BIR), stylish lounge with north facing paved courtyard, open plan living & dining spilling onto the deck, impressive stone kitchen (Smeg s/steel appls), upstairs retreat & fitted laundry. Capturing glorious northern sun throughout, it boasts solid timber floors, porcelain bathrooms, R/C air cond, alarm, roller blinds & auto garage. Lifestyle living on the edge of Centre Rd cafes & train. 4

3

> VIEW > AUCTION > MEL REF > EPR > OFFICE > TEL > CONTACT

2 Wed 5.00 - 5.30pm & Sat as advertised Sat 22nd June - 1.30pm 77 / D1 $900,000 - $990,000 Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 9557 7733 Trent Collie 0425 740 484 Nick Renna 0411 551 190

Bentleigh East 82 Blamey Street Super spacious, super stylish family entertaining. Family living is perfected in this stylishly renovated 4 bed 3 bath entertainer. With a warm inviting feel and plenty of welcoming space, this light filled heartwarmer features a private lounge, downstairs main bedroom (WIR & ensuite), sparkling bathrooms, fitted laundry, generous open plan living (OFP) with vogue stone kitchen (900mm s/steel appls) opening to a covered elevated deck in the family friendly rear garden; and a huge rumpus room upstairs. Finished with polished boards, video intercom, alarm, ducted heating, evap cooling, vegie gardens & double carport (auto gates), it has everything you want for a happy family lifestyle, moments to schools, shops, bus & Centenary Park. 4

3

> VIEW > AUCTION > MEL REF > EPR > OFFICE > TEL > CONTACT

3

722 (approx)

Wed 4.30 - 5.00pm & Sat as advertised Sat 22nd June - 2.30pm 78 / B3 $800,000 - $880,000 Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 9557 7733 Calvin Reid 0413 878 860 Nick Renna 0411 551 190

hockingstuart.com.au 24 The weekly review \ june 12, 2013


Bentleigh East 17a Edinburgh Street A new lifestyle of sophistication. Sleek and stylish, this brand new 3 bedroom + study, 2 bathroom single level residence offers an easy lifestyle for years to come. With every modern comfort you could desire, this light filled retreat features 3 bedrooms (fitted BIRs/WIR & fully tiled ensuite), study area (BIRs), sparkling stone kitchen (s/steel appliances) & north facing open plan living & dining spilling onto the sun filled deck & garden. Fully appointed, it boasts high ceilings, Jarrah floors, porcelain tiles, video intercom, alarm, ducted heating, evap cooling, solar hot water, garden shed & auto garage. A great family location, moments to schools, Mackie Rd shops, GESAC, Centre Rd convenience, bus services & lovely parkland. 3

2

> VIEW > AUCTION > MEL REF > EPR > OFFICE > TEL > CONTACT

2 Wed 12.45 - 1.15pm & Sat from 2.00pm Sat 15th June - 2.30pm 69 / A12 $630,000 - $690,000 Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 9557 7733 Trent Collie 0425 740 484 Nick Renna 0411 551 190

Caulfield 28 Heatherbrae Avenue An Art Deco classic with refined class. Beautifully restored to bring out its superb Art Deco features, this solid brick 3 bedrm + study 2 bathrm 1930s home is spellbinding with its leadlights, high ornate ceilings and warm timber detail. Surrounded by manicured gardens, this engaging classic enjoys double leadlight doors to an elegant lounge (bay window & OFP) and stunning dining room (crystal cabinets), gorgeous kitchen, relaxing family room with study area, upstairs main bedroom (radiant ensuite, balcony & BIRs). Warm & inviting with a private covered deck, it boasts ducted heating, air cond, alarm, polished boards, studio/home office & secure parking. Sought after street, metres to Village cafes, shops, tram & Racecourse. 3

2

> VIEW > AUCTION > MEL REF > EPR > OFFICE > TEL > CONTACT

2 Sat as advertised & Sun from 1.00pm Sun 16th June - 1.30pm 68 / D4 $910,000 - $1,000,000 Caulfield 616 Glenhuntly Road 3162 8532 5200 Todd Newton 0412 568 313 Marshall Rushford 0418 396 981

hockingstuart.com.au june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 25


Caulfield North 12 Avoca Grove Contemporary Luxury for Family Entertainment. Be in awe of the quality & detail within this architect designed 5 bedroom + study 4.5 bath entertaining extravagance. Beautifully finished with marble floors & porcelain tiling, high ceilings, stone benches throughout & designer landscaping, this indulgent masterpiece enjoys open plan entertaining (gas fireplace), luxury kitchen (Smeg s/s appls & a coffee machine) & a stunning main suite (spa ensuite, balcony & fitted WIR). Fully appointed, it boasts R/C ducted air cond, ducted vac, dble glazed windows, speaker system throughout, video intercom, alarm, 15m heated lap pool, external cabana (4th bath), covered & open air travertine alfresco areas & auto dble garage & gates. Coveted court. 5

4

> VIEW > AUCTION > MEL REF > PRICE > OFFICE > TEL > CONTACT

Bentleigh 17 Jeffrey Street A brand new quality renovation designed around easy lifestyle living, this striking 3 bedroom 2 bathroom family home enjoys 2 stylish living zones (electric fire), Asko stone kitchen, bi-fold doors to an elevated deck & fabulous west-facing rear garden. 26 The weekly review \ june 12, 2013

3

2

2

666 (approx)

Wed 12.45 - 1.15pm & Sat as advertised > AUCTION Sat 22nd June - 3.30pm > MEL REF 77 / G1 > EPR $830,000 - $890,000 > OFFICE Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 > TEL 9557 7733 > CONTACT Calvin Reid 0413 878 860 Nick Renna 0411 551 190 > VIEW

2 Sat & Sun as advertised Sun 23rd June - 1.30pm 67 / H1 Please contact agent Caulfield 616 Glenhuntly Road 3162 8532 5200 Todd Newton 0412 568 313 Marshall Rushford 0418 396 981

Bentleigh 10 Bendigo Avenue A beautiful family home of elegance and ease, this class act 4 bedroom 2.5 bathroom residence showcases 4 entertaining zones, a superb stone kitchen, relaxed covered deck in expansive easy care gardens & double auto garage (auto gates).

4

2

2

622 (approx)

Wed 12.00 - 12.30pm & Sat as advertised > AUCTION Sun 23rd June - 11.30am > MEL REF 77 / D2 > EPR $1,150,000 - $1,250,000 > OFFICE Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 > TEL 9557 7733 > CONTACT Trent Collie 0425 740 484 Nick Renna 0411 551 190 > VIEW

hockingstuart.com.au


Bentleigh 31a Buckingham Avenue Spectacular new architectural 4 bedroom 3 bathroom street front sensation featuring a downstairs bedrm/study (WIR & semi ensuite), 2 stylish living zones with decks, luxury stone kitchen & large auto garage. McKinnon Sec College zone.

Bentleigh East 17 Gladesville Drive With lovely street appeal, this captivating 4 bedroom/study 2 bathroom timber home is tastefully renovated featuring a stylish lounge, contemporary kitchen, north facing open plan living, relaxing deck, sunny rear garden & huge double auto garage.

4

3

2

Wed 4.15 - 4.45pm & Sat from 12.00pm > AUCTION Sat 15th June - 12.30pm > MEL REF 77 / G1 > EPR $850,000 - $920,000 > OFFICE Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 > TEL 9557 7733 > CONTACT Trent Collie 0425 740 484 Kosta Mesaritis 0412 117 529 > VIEW

4

2

2

613 (approx)

Wed 5.30 - 6.00pm & Sat as advertised > AUCTION Sat 22nd June - 11.30am > MEL REF 78 / B4 > EPR $680,000 - $730,000 > OFFICE Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 > TEL 9557 7733 > CONTACT Trent Collie 0425 740 484 Nick Renna 0411 551 190 > VIEW

Bentleigh East 1/636 Centre Road Infusing yesterday’s classic look with contemporary style, this irresistible 3 bedroom 1.5 bathroom period home enjoys an entertainer’s kitchen in the open plan living & dining area, a covered alfresco deck, R/C air cond, carport + driveway parking.

Bentleigh East 10B Greenview Court Capturing glorious views of the greens at Yarra Yarra Golf Club, this quality new 27sq 3 bedroom + study 3 bathroom residence is a home of effortless excellence featuring Jarrah floors, 2 spacious living zones (gas fire), deck & auto garage.

3

1

3

Wed 12.45 - 1.15pm, Sat as advertised & Sun from 11.00am > AUCTION Sun 16th June - 11.30am > MEL REF 77 / H1 > EPR $500,000 - $570,000 > OFFICE Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 > TEL 9557 7733 > CONTACT Anton Zhouk 0430 224 438 Nick Renna 0411 551 190 > VIEW

3

3

2

300 (approx)

Wed 5.00 - 5.30pm & Sat as advertised > AUCTION Sat 22nd June - 1.30pm > MEL REF 78 / C5 > EPR $620,000 - $670,000 > OFFICE Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 > TEL 9557 7733 > CONTACT Kosta Mesaritis 0412 117 529 Trent Collie 0425 740 484 > VIEW

hockingstuart.com.au june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 27


Caulfield North 3/237 Balaclava Road In beautiful tranquil gardens set back opposite Caulfield Park, this immaculate 3 bedroom 2 bathroom townhouse enjoys parquetry floors, L-shaped living & dining, granite Emporite kitchen, security, 2 spa bathrooms, 2 alfresco courtyards & a carport.

Ormond 21 Anthony Street Beautifully renovated 3 bedroom + study 2 bath Art Deco treasure with its 3 flowing entertaining areas, bi-fold doors to an elevated deck, Blackwood/granite kitchen & tandem auto garage with workshop. McKinnon Sec College zone. Walk to train & shops. 28 The weekly review \ june 12, 2013

3

2

1

Sat as advertised & Sun from 12.00pm Sun 16th June - 12.30pm 59 / B12 $675,000 - $735,000 Caulfield 616 Glenhuntly Road 3162 > TEL 8532 5200 > CONTACT Max Pisano 0418 378 900 Marshall Rushford 0418 396 981 > VIEW > AUCTION > MEL REF > EPR > OFFICE

3

2

2

650 (approx)

Wed 5.30 - 6.00pm & Sat from 12.00pm Sat 15th June - 12.30pm 68 / D9 $1,095,000 - $1,195,000 Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 > TEL 9557 7733 > CONTACT Calvin Reid 0413 878 860 Nick Renna 0411 551 190 > VIEW > AUCTION > MEL REF > EPR > OFFICE

Caulfield South 13 Filbert Street Irresistibly warm, this engaging 2 bedroom Edwardian charmer is the perfect nest enjoys parquetry floors, a beautiful lounge (OFP), delightful kitchen/meals (WI pantry), north facing sunroom/dining & tranquil sun filled paved courtyard.

Ormond 3/58 Ulupna Road In a class of its own, this immaculate 3 bedroom 2.5 bathroom single level residence is stunning with parquetry floors, granite benchtops, expansive living area, luxury granite kitchen, north facing dining area, 2 courtyards (deck) & double auto garage.

2

1

Sat from 11.00am Sat 15th June - 11.30am 68 / A5 $570,000 - $620,000 Caulfield 616 Glenhuntly Road 3162 > TEL 8532 5200 > CONTACT Todd Newton 0412 568 313 Marshall Rushford 0418 396 981 > VIEW > AUCTION > MEL REF > EPR > OFFICE

3

2

2

Thurs 5.30 - 6.00pm & Sat as advertised > AUCTION Sat 22nd June - 1.30pm > MEL REF 68 / F8 > EPR $720,000 - $780,000 > OFFICE Carnegie 59 Koornang Road 3163 > TEL 9569 3666 > CONTACT Chris Janssens 0418 541 208 Mark Staples 0411 527 174 > VIEW

hockingstuart.com.au


McKinnon 2/4 Anne Street On its own title, this lovingly maintained 3 bedroom 2 bathroom single level town residence enjoys 2 north facing living/dining zones, main bedroom (WIR & ensuite), a wrap around courtyard & an oversized auto garage. In McKinnon Sec College zone.

3

2

1

Wed 12.00 - 12.30pm & Sat as advertised > AUCTION Sun 23rd June - 12.30pm > MEL REF 68 / C10 > EPR $620,000 - $680,000 > OFFICE Bentleigh 390 Centre Road 3204 > TEL 9557 7733 > CONTACT Melissa Ryan 0409 409 357 Nick Renna 0411 551 190 > VIEW

Murrumbeena 479 Neerim Road In a premier Golden Mile position with views into Springthorpe Gardens, this generous double storey 4 bedroom 2 bathroom period home with 2 living zones offers excellent scope to renovate, rebuild or redevelop (STCA) on 752sqm approx.

4

2

2

752 (approx)

Wed 2.00 - 2.30pm & Sat as advertised > AUCTION Sat 22nd June - 12.30pm > MEL REF 69 / A5 > EPR $830,000 - $900,000 > OFFICE Carnegie 59 Koornang Road 3163 > TEL 9569 3666 > CONTACT Eva Gyorodi 0411 850 171 Mark Staples 0411 527 174 > VIEW

hockingstuart.com.au

348 Orrong Road Caulfield 9526 1999 55 Inkerman Street St Kilda 9066 4688 garypeer.com.au

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AUCTION THIS SUNDAY 2:30

3 Hertford Street ST KILDA EAST Quite Simply Stylish Living With An Original Soul. Thanks to a stunning renovation & extension, this Californian Bungalow has been transformed into a luxurious sanctuary. With quality at its core, the open-plan design showcases a Miele kitchen, study, living/dining, family room & bi-folds to front & rear decks creating a beautiful indoor-outdoor balance.

3/4

A 2B

2

C

Auction Sunday 16 Jun 2:30pm Inspect Wed 4:30-5pm, Sat 10:30-11am & Sun from 2:00pm Contact Leor Samuel 0413 079 255 Aviv Samuel 0401 378 582

june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 29


348 Orrong Road Caulfield 9526 1999 55 Inkerman Street St Kilda 9066 4688 garypeer.com.au

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REVIEW CLASSIFIEDS 13 24 25

G5897772AA-dc1May

30 0 St Kilda Rd St Kild Kilda Open 24/7 SWA7885BE

G6047400AA-dc28May

Tilers

Cleaning Services

0432 774 645

Adult Services AFFORDABLE ESCORTS 18–48yo, great ladies, great prices. Open 24 hours. To your door in 30 mins. 9416 6221 swa4281be.

G6032498

Anya - adventurous escort. 21yo, tight sz 8, Raven black hair, ex-dancer. Avail most daytimes call 9495 2768 swa4281be.

Electrical Services

G6033404AA-dc29May

G6034041AA-dc20May

SWA4141BE/SWA4142B

Plumbing

Cougar Ladies The best of 30's, 40's & 50yo. We're eager to please & a total tease. Ph: 9495 2738 swa4281be IMOGEN - Hot, hot, hot. Ex swimsuit model. 32yo size 8. Tall, toned, busty and blonde. I visit you. 9495 2723 swa4281be KIM - Mature 40yo escort. Stunning DD fullness. Always happy to please... 9935 7653. swa4281be

TASTY THURSDAYS 1 hr $200!! MANIC MONDAYS 20 mins $100!! Ladies welcomed

9429 8242

339 Punt Road, Richmond www.ladiesforgentlemen.com.au

Relaxation Full Body Care

With great people & the best facilities.

BODYLINE 21 Thomas St,Yarraville Ph:

47 Glendale Ave, Hastings Prices Discounted

5979 3066

7 days till late

THE ROSE NEW GIRLS EVERY WEEK Beautiful Girls From 18+ Private Car park Available Full Service Start From $70

Ask for Our Tuesday Special

9315 2922

Ladies Welcome Non-sexual www.bodyline.net.au

Ultimate Magic Relaxation 30mins Full Service 20mins

$70 $80

623 Hawthorn Road, Brighton East

9576 9100

w w w. u l t i m a t e b ro t h e l . c o m swa618be

10 Fulton St, Oakleigh South Open From 10am - Late Escort Available

SWA4281be

9543 8820 9543 8837

Now open till 4am

pca5531b

G6069217AA-dc12Jun

Massage Therapy

A ULTIMATE Pleasure. Body-soul relaxation, prof sports massage, sciatica, back pain relief. European exp. Michelle: 0431 442 956.

Massage Therapy HEAVENLY ~ MASSAGE

Body Rubs

9696 9199 45-47 Tope Street, South Melbourne SWA5109BE

CLASSIFIEDS

13 24 25

SOLD!

Massage ~ Indulge

$40, 7 days, 10am-8pm. 4/150 Wattletree Road, Malvern. Contact 9500 9870. MIDDLE PARK Massage. 7 days. From $40. Qualified, experienced, caring and thorough. Full body massage. Matt: 0412 045 585.

OIL FULL BODY

Discreet Rear Parking (via lane way) CREDIT CARD & EFTPOS WELCOME Ladies Warmly Welcomed Mel ref P43 B1 / Tram 57 Stop 22 77 Race Course Road, North Melbourne

9326 8388

$49. 10am-11pm. Basement, CBD. 0457 121 820.

6/180 Commercial Rd, (enter Izett St) Prahran. Appt only. Ph 9533 8877.

FAR EASTERN RELAXATION Now With More Young, Beautiful, Exotic, Friendly Ladies

Affordable Prices From $65

9543 5901

Health and Wellbeing

Undercover Parking 44A Winterton Road Clayton

Paradise

SWA3161XB

OUR WEEKLY SPECIALS !

swa1061be

WE USE DUSTLESS MACHINERY

Adult Services

Ladies for Gentlemen

Specialising in all electrical installations • Extensions/Refurbishments • Stove/Oven/Hot water repair • Switchboard upgrades • TV/Phone/Data G6048727AA-dc28May Free Quotes • House Rewires • Safety switches Lic 17824

Floor Services

SWA8127BE SWA8128BE

G6082891AA-dc12Jun

Colin 0431 835 813 All Hours

NEW OWNER

Tel: 9798 8615

G6052177AA-dc29May

★ SLIDING DOOR STUCK? ★ Wheels ~ Tracks ~ Locks Repaired & Replaced ~ Remeshing security doors 30 Years Exp, No Fix No Pay, Warranties All Work

Red Light Centre Sexy Ladies 18+

Masquerades

G6082164AA-dc12Jun

Adult Phone Talk A FREE Local chat for a limited time. Call Melbourne Ladies 9825 3436. Guys 9825 3437. Local/mobile rates apply.

Doors and Screens

www.jlhuttelectrical.com.au

General

Ph: 9347 9347G6082541AA-dc12Jun 6000 Ph: 6000

The Competition and Consumer Act provides that advertised prices for goods and services which attract GST should be GST inclusive. Prices should not be quoted as being 'excluding GST' or 'plus GST' or by the use of words or phrases conveying similar meaning. Readers are entitled to expect that the advertised prices are the actual prices at which they can purchase the particular goods and services. Metro Media Publishing will not knowingly accept for publication any advertisement which may be in breach of the Competition and Consumer Act or any other relevant law.

142-144 Frankston-Dandenong Rd, Dandenong 3175

Open 7 Days 10am to late 142 Bridge Rd, Keysborough

G6035303AA-dc22May

Obligation free quote 1800 21 24 28 9569 4737 www.kanklean.com.au

G6034204AA-dc20May

Kanklean Cleaning

G6034282AA-dc21May

Reg DBU-11103

Mention this ad for $10 discount www.escortsrus.com.au ☎ 9775 3210 G6081881

AARON’S TILING

554-556 Swanston St, 554 - 556 Swanston Carlton St, Carlton

THET! BES

Ladies Welcome.

swa224e

Over 30 Years Experience Specialising In: • Floor & Wall Tiles • Old & New Homes • Kitchen & Bathroom Renovation Free Measure & Quote.

LAYLA - Tall & Busty ROSE - 21yo Exotic ZOE - Classy Model Nikki - Fun, Fun, Fun GINA - is BACK. Yeah and many more new girls.

ESCORTS R US

G6065500AA-dc4Jun

All Building, Carpentry and Renovation Works • Extensions • Renovations • Decks • Pergolas • Repairs

Regular Cleaning One off cleans Carpet cleaning Security checked Trained Insured Equipped

Low Day Rates 9am to 9pm Relax from $70 Service: 20min $100, 30min $110 $ 10 $1 0

24 HOUR BROTHEL This week’s new girls

IMPORTANT NOTICE TO ALL ADVERTISERS

G6027004AA-dc20May

Reg #36352

General Plumbing Tap Repairs Gas Fitting Hot water Water Filters Water Tanks Call Peter 0419 306 866 or 9570 2747 G5349549AA-dc29Aug

Roofing Services

Building and Carpentr y

swa4281be

Peter’s Plumbing

Carpenters

Call Brad 0408 446 887

24hrs/7 days

MANHATTAN TERRACE

G6076848AA-dc12Jun

Call Adam: 0415 456 563

G6051455AA-dc29May

Ph 0423 676 555 / 9530 0422 Email: yosi1@netspace.net.au

PH - 1300 ESCORT

G5942960AA-dc17Apr

“We D “W Doo IItt Al All” l” F Free ree q quotes uotes t -2 24/7 4/7 4/ 7

• Renovations • Waterproofing • Plastering • Remodelling • Plumbing & Electrical • Tiling

Lic. 48953

Reliable, Fast & Friendly Service Specialising in Older homes: Maintenance and Renovations Water Tanks, H.W.S, Roofing, Gutters & Blockages. Home Maintenance through to New homes

swa5532be

BATHROOMS ‘R’ US

G6033335AA-dc22May©FCNVIC

Bathroom Renovations

APN Plumbing

Public Notices

G6033857AA-dc5Jun

G6033173AA-dc20May

Trades & Services

Adult Services LOTUS EXOTIC ESCORT I Luv you longtime. Tiny size 8 figure, pleasurable. I can do body rubs too. 9935 7738 swa4281be.

SWA6143B SWA6144B G6082794AA-dc12Jun

Plumbing

Thai Massage & Spa Combination Thai Massage • Hydrotherapy Spa • Waxing & Beauty • Male & Female Welcome • 7 Days, 10am – 10pm 37 Flemington Rd, North Melbourne

Mention this Ad.

9328 5581

SAV%E

15

Education and Tuition TUITION In your home. Grade 1 to Year 12, most subjects and suburbs. Also online tuition from $10ph all suburbs. ✆ 9028 2060.

Review your favorite property

Situations Vacant CUSTOMER SERVICE!!

Start now. PC and mail order work from home. $2K - $5K / month. Phone (03) 8671 2990.

Walkers Wanted

To deliver papers and brochures in Manor Lakes, Wyndham Vale, Point Cook, Werribee, Hoppers Crossing, Altona Meadows and Seabrook. ✆ Dianne 0417 129 040

G6085867

WANTED Hairdresser & Nail Technician For chair lease. North Caulfield salon. Make me an offer.

Ph 9527 7885

G6065333

Classifieds

13 24 25

DRIVERS - CONCRETE AGITATOR We require keen enthusiastic and reliable Drivers for our Campbellfield and Deer Park Plants. Successful applicants must have HR Licence and experience essential.

Central Pre-Mix Concrete Phone 9303 9112 Mon-Fri

G6085858

JUNE 12, 2013 >> THE WEEKLY REVIEW SOUTH EAST 1 june 12, 2013 \ The weekly review 33


Start on the road to perfect teeth with the help of

Dr. Mahima Krongold

Mention this ad and receive a 10% discount on any check-up and clean or laser teeth whitening. • We are a preferred BUPA Member • Extremely caring, gentle dentist • Family checkups welcome

• We are a preferred HCF Member • We specialise in children’s dentistry • We cater for after Hours & Weekend Emergencies

We are proactive in: • General Dentistry, Crown and Bridgework • Implants, Dental Hygiene, Endodontics • Teeth Whitening, Cosmetic Dentistry • School Education Dental Care Program Ring Us Now to arrange a visit to your School or Crèche (Dental Care begins from 2 years of age)

We are STpOrePfePrRE We are pro r S ud to ed S: wp e rho avveibdeeenra announce inrted MMed“M edibank Psppfoo r iv a a emibb te n ers’ Chko P HCF &as froicme rPirovvaidteer”, 21st JuB neu2p 01a2.

We accept: � (03) 9533 0996 (03) 9533 0998 info@familydentalclinic.com.au www.familydentalclinic.com.au www.facebook.com/hawthornroadfamilydentalclinic Visit us at: 257 HAWTHORN RD. CAULFIELD NORTH. VICTORIA. 3161. AUSTRALIA (50 metres from the corner of Hawthorn & Glen Eira Roads)

HEALTHY TEETH =

HEALTHY BODY HEALTHY MIND

Look your best for Less! Skin Cancer Kills Early detection Saves lives

Fraxel for Acne Scarring BEFORE

AFTER

Consultations Bulk Billed

Laser Lipolysis (Alternative to liposuction)

Injectable Fillers The latest wrinkle fillers last longer BEFORE

Anti Wrinkle Injection $9

UP TO

AFTER

per unit

BEFORE

50% OFF*

Dermal Fillers Starting at $400

per ml

Safe & Effective Qualified & Experienced Medical Practitioners

1155 High Street ARMADALE www.cdc-clinics.com.au Free consultations and brochures “We encourage questions about risks and side effects and a second opinion.” Based on average Melbourne Prices (listed price). Must present coupon. One coupon per person

>> JUNE 12, 2013 234THE WEEKLY REVIEW SOUTH EAST The weekly review \ june 12, 2013

AFTER

Phone 9090 0099

G6086011AA-dc12Jun

• All private health insurance • Teen dental medical vouchers


A Review Local Advertising Feature

Look your best for Less! Skin Cancer Kills Early detection Saves lives

Grab some friends and enjoy a Fabulous Lunch Special @ $25.00 per person.

Consultations Bulk Billed

Select from our special lunch menu with a glass of bubbles or wine plus coffee or tea. Lunch Tuesday to Saturday from 12 Noon.

Injectable Fillers BEFORE

UP TO

AFTER

50% OFF*

For the sweet tooth, delicious cakes or delectable desserts. Light snacks, a cool beverage or a glass of wine. Indulge all day everyday. Dinner Tuesday to Saturday.

G6084756AA-dc12Jun

ALMARA CABINETS

Guaranteed quality. Renovations our speciality.

Winner of the Australian Achievers Award.

Custom designed: • wardrobes • wall units

• bookshelves • garage storage

• study/office fit outs • entertainment units

Visit our showroom: www.almara.com.au

P: 9793 8233 F: 9793 8243 info@almara.com.au

G6081989AA-dc12Jun

per Anti Wrinkle Injection $9 per unit Dermal Fillers Starting at $400 ml

Safe & Effective

Qualified & Experienced Medical Practitioners

Phone 9090 0099

“We encourage questions about risks and side effects and a second opinion.” Based on average Melbourne Prices (listed price). Must present coupon. One coupon per person

1155 High Street ARMADALE www.cdc-clinics.com.au Free consultations and brochures

cma landscapes

BYO every Tuesday and Wednesday Nights (Wine only) Bookings a must 161 McKinnon Rd, McKinnon Phone: 03 9578 2238 www.fabulousfinefood.com

G6084794AA-dc12Jun

FREE GARDEN CONSULTATION We Design We Construct We Maintain • Gardens big and small • Detailed Landscape Plans • Pool Design • All Horticultural Services • Over 15 Years Experience ph 9939 9280 or 0419 66 8881 For a Free Consultation chris@cmalandscapes.com.au JUNE 12, 2013

>>

G6084746AA-dc12Jun

THE WEEKLY REVIEW SOUTH EAST 3


Arthur G Factory Furniture Sale Australian Designed, Australian Manufactured Saturday 15th & Sunday 16th June 9.00am to 5.00pm Exclusive furniture manufacturer are having their annual stocktake clearance sale. Up to 70% off Sofas, Modulars, Tables, Ottomans & Chairs.

1 Stafford Street Huntingdale 3166 Telephone (03) 9543 4633 sales@arthurg.com.au - arthurg.com.au


Sea southeast 20130612 iss