Winter Presskit AW

Eve Winter and her task force must solve
the chilling murder of 23-year old mother
Karly at a hauntingly beautiful fishing town
south of Sydney.
After the success of 2014’s TV movie The Killing
Field, Rebecca Gibney returns to the screen as
Detective Sergeant Eve Winter in Seven’s new
series Winter. Peter O’Brien will reprise his role as
Detective Inspector Lachlan McKenzie.
connection between Indiana and Karly? And how
are these two related to Lachlan’s cold case? What
started as a straight domestic homicide will uncover
secrets buried decades deep and push Eve’s team
to breaking point.
Enter Federal policeman Jake Harris (Matt
Nable) who isn’t keen to share his case; or star
witness Indiana, but Eve’s instincts tell her to dig
deeper. Meanwhile Lachlan is running a parallel
investigation into his own cold case, another
murder in the same costal town eight years ago.
This major landmark series is full of twists and turns
as a detective under the gun works to put together
the pieces of an intricate and mysterious crime.
Between the picturesque backdrop of the south
coast and the busy city of Kings Cross, Eve has
to juggle her personal life, professional life and
the competing interests of the case. What is the
Winter is in an in-house Seven Production. Executives
Producers are John Holmes and Julie McGauran.
Producers are Chris Martin-Jones, Rebecca Gibney and
Sarah Smith (producer/writer).
Created by Michaeley O’Brien and Sarah Smith
Detective Sergeant
Played by Rebecca Gibney
Passionate, dedicated and single-minded, Detective Sergeant Eve
Winter’s greatest strength is also her greatest weakness; she gets
inside the criminal mind in order to fully understand the crime.
Her ability to look beyond the facts of a case, the motivations that
caused it, provides her with unique insights. She’s not afraid to
look at the darker side of human nature. She’s experienced it
herself. As a teenager, her cop father committed suicide. This
seminal event in Eve’s life has coloured everything: from her
determination to seek justice for the victims, to her fear of close
personal relationships.
Eve’s ex Detective Lachlan McKenzie is back on board as
she takes the lead in this investigation. They will always be
connected, no-one else could understand the things they’ve
seen and the choices they’ve had to make. They are alike in many
respects, their romantic relationship was almost too intense.
Rebecca notes, “Lachlan and Eve clearly have a history and over
the course of the series we will learn more about their relationship
but things will be put to the test when a disaster threatens to
destroy everything.”
In Winter, Eve’s task force is assigned the murder investigation of
a young mother in a remote fishing village. In pursuit of answers
Eve keeps butting heads with handsome Federal Agent Jake
Harris who is convinced Eve’s investigation is only pulling his apart.
Is Jake Harris an obstacle or an asset to Eve’s case? On their
relationship Rebecca observes, “When Eve meets Jake Harris,
it’s the classic case of two incredibly head strong people pulling
in opposite directions but the attraction soon starts to grow.”
Eve throws herself into the case; it’s the only thing she knows
how to do. She’s committed to do whatever it takes to find
Karly’s killer, but it doesn’t come without a price.
“Eve will find herself compromised when she discovers
that not only is it likely that someone on her team
may be leaking information but when in an emotional
moment she makes a decision that could cost
her more than her job.”
Gold Logie winner Rebecca Gibney is one of Australia’s
much loved and respected actors. Her dynamic presence on
Australian screens has brought characters to life in diverse
stories rich with heart, humour and pathos. Following the
success of 2014’s TV movie The Killing Field (which she coproduced), Gibney returns to Seven as Detective Sergeant
Eve Winter in the new drama series Winter.
Embraced by millions as Julie Rafter from Seven’s top rating
TV drama Packed to the Rafters, Rebecca’s acting credits
are too numerous to mention with highlights including
Come in Spinner (which earned her an AFI Award for Best
Actress in a Mini Series in 1990 and a peer-nominated Most
Outstanding Actress Logie in 1991), The Flying Doctors, All
Together Now, Halifax f.p and mini-series Kangaroo Palace
and Day of the Roses.
Rebecca has won rave reviews on the big screen in
Clubland and Mental (opposite Toni Collette and Anthony
LaPaglia.) Her performance in Mental earned her an AACTA
Award nomination for Best Supporting Actress and a Film
Critics Circle of Australia Award for Best Actress in a
Supporting Role. Rebecca has recently completed Jocelyn
Moorhouse’s feature film, The Dressmaker alongside Kate
Winslet, Judy Davis, Hugo Weaving and Liam Hemsworth.
With dual roles as lead actor and producer of Winter, New
Zealand born Rebecca relishes every detail of the creative
process, “It’s been incredibly challenging wearing two hats
on this series but I’ve loved every moment. To be able to
collaborate with the wonderful team of writers from the outset,
to be at every casting session and to see and be a part of
everything coming together has been incredibly rewarding.”
Viewers got a taste of Eve Winter’s well-honed detective
instincts in The Killing Field, again joined by former on-air
partner, Peter O’Brien as Detective Inspector Lachlan
McKenzie (The Flying Doctors) and by Matt Nable as AFP
Jake Harris, Eve is called in to solve the shocking murder of
a mother and protect a troubled young woman. This crime
brings to light dark secrets long buried that will take a toll on
Eve and her team.
Rebecca explains, “Two women with the same
tattoo are both victims on the same night and over
the course of the series Eve will need to uncover the
links between the two and whether someone close
to them is involved. Ultimately the crime will have
a devastating impact on Eve both professionally
and personally.”
Juggling the multiple roles of actor, producer and mother is
made easier thanks to her biggest supporters, her son, Zac,
and husband, Richard, a production designer. The incredibly
close-knit and adventurous family enjoy hiking, skiing,
paddle boarding and snorkelling together.
Detective Inspector
Played by Peter O’Brien
Calm, focused and idealistic, Lachlan has always been the
epitome of cool. In his look, his approach, and in his investigative
style. But that calm surface hides a potentially dangerous fury.
Lachlan is passionate about justice and when he thinks
a wrong has been done he will pursue a perpetrator with
no thought for his own safety.
Like all detectives, Lachlan has worked on cases that have never
been solved or where the police know who the killer is, they just
don’t have enough evidence for an arrest. Some detectives
can let these cases go and move on to the next live case.
Not Lachlan. Every unsolved case, every killer still free,
every unavenged victim burns like a thorn in his heart.
Peter says, “This murder brings up some past demons for
Lachlan. He has a parallel focus trying to solve a cold case in
the same area eight years ago. It’s clear this crime (and others
unsolved) haunt him. He is willing to push himself to the edge –
professionally and personally, he will go as far as it takes to find
peace with these crimes.”
For Eve, the trouble with Lachlan’s passion is it’s mostly buried.
It erupts when he’s pursuing a killer, but he’s never been good at
expressing his feelings for her. When Eve got too close, he pushed
her away. And he’s paid for it ever since. Once the young gun
detective with a soaring career, Lachlan has found himself at a
place in his life where nothing is going as he expected – he lost the
woman he was passionate about – Eve – then two marriages. He
thinks he’s in a good place – a good relationship with his ex-wife
Sally, two gorgeous kids they’re co-parenting, he’s even started
seeing someone. But none of it quite fills the hole left by Eve.
So when Lachlan gets the chance to revisit a cold case, he’s
likely to fix on it with an unwavering focus. He’s also likely to
lose perspective. And in his determination to right past wrongs
Lachlan risks sacrificing his own life to achieve the justice he feels
so passionately about.
Peter O’Brien returns to Australian TV screens in Winter
resuming the role of Detective Inspector Lachlan McKenzie.
Peter studied science, drama and teaching at university with
the goal to move to veterinary science. It wasn’t until he later
discovered a love for film making that he embarked on an
international film and acting career.
In 2008, Peter completed the Directors Course at New York
University and has directed four short films which have
received numerous awards around the world. His short film
Schadenfreude was in competition at the 2010 Flickerfest
Short Film Festival, Adelaide Film Festival, St.Kilda Short
Film Festival and the Budapest International Film Festival.
With international travel a constant in Peter’s personal and
professional life, the chance to reprise the role of Lachlan,
work alongside Rebecca and film in Sydney was a no
brainer, “Working at home – with Australian cast and crews
is always a pleasure. Rebecca lights up on screen and off,
even when the story is reaching some dark depths there’s
always light in between takes.”
Peter’s numerous television credits include the ABC
comedy 30 Seconds, Rogue Nation, Day of the Roses,
Through My Eyes, White Collar Blue, Hell Has Harbour
Views, the Underbelly series, Crownies, Dance Academy
and more recently Miss Fisher’s Murder Mysteries and
the ABC telemovie, Dangerous Remedy. His international
credits include Gossip Girl, Nightmares and Dreamscapes:
From the Stories of Stephen King, Dr Who, Casualty, The
Innocent, Deceit, Queer as Folk, Cardiac Arrest and Nadia
Tass’ telemovie, Fatal Honeymoon for Lifetime Television.
Winter is a series he hopes will resonate with
Australian audiences, Peter observes, “This is
a smart and well-paced drama. The story takes
you somewhere unexpected at each turn.
It is gripping and we felt that from the
first to the last scene.”
Peter is married to actress Miranda Otto, together they have
one child. Outside of acting, Peter enjoys swimming, surfing
and has a keen interest in photography.
Federal Policeman
Played by Matt Nable
With a degree in criminology, Jake Harris is smart,
analytical and a loner.
on cases where he has the opportunity to make a difference
and help people. He’s worked really hard to get where he has.
He worked as a NSW detective before moving to the AFP 10
years ago believing his skill base would be better utilised.
“He’s a fairly driven guy but he’s a little ambiguous
in what his motives are; he fits into the whole covert
existence that he works in,” says Matt.
“Like most federal police he plays his cards very close to
his chest,” says actor Matt Nable.
“He might have a bit of a social blind spot. He’s all about his work
so guys that are driven like that sometimes have a little of a blind
spot there. He’s not a bad guy; he’s just quite driven.”
Jake is a “big picture” person, preferring to look at overall criminal
enterprise than individual cases. Some might call him cold, but
that’s only because he doesn’t become emotionally involved in
the cases he’s investigating.
That’s not to say he doesn’t care. He cares about taking out
the Mr and Mrs Biggs of organised crime, of terrorist networks,
of drug importers. He wants to make a difference on a national
and international level.
“He’s quite an impassionate guy and he’s got a real good sense
of what’s right and what’s wrong and what drives him is working
On a personal level, he’s had relationships in the past, most
lasting a few years; one significant one, resulting in a daughter,
Jodie. Now 18, she lives with her mother in Victoria.
Estranged from his daughter, even Harris finds working on cases
involving the death of young women particularly hard.
“Anyone who is a father and has to deal with those type of things
in the workplace, it certainly gives you a different perspective.”
Jake enjoys his own company, but has of late noticed he’s
more alone than he’d care to be. Maybe that’s why Eve Winter
intrigues him so much.
At first begrudgingly sharing information with her, he quickly
admires her left of field thinking, tenacity and warmth.
Matt’s rise in the acting field has been a steep and rapid
climb uphill. In less than eight years, Matt has gone from
writing books and film scripts to starring alongside the likes
of Robert de Niro and Clive Owen.
“It wasn’t really anything that I planned on at all. It sort of
happened circumstancially. I was writing and money was
raised to film independently and I ended up playing a role
in that [The Final Winter] and the film became a movie and
Paramount bought it and all of a sudden it was out there
and from there I’ve been lucky enough to continue to work,”
he explains.
Following that success, he headed to the US where he played
the lead role in the television pilot SIS. Matt went on to star in
such feature films as The Killer Elite with Jason Statham, Clive
Owen and Robert De Niro; 33 Postcards with Guy Pearce; K-11
and The Turning, a chronicle of short films based on stories by
Australian writer Tim Winton, with cast Hugo Weaving, Cate
Blanchett and Rose Byrne.
Last year also saw the release of Riddick with Matt in a
lead role alongside Vin Diesel and this year, the revenge
and redemption drama Fell and Around the Block with
Christina Ricci.
On the small screen, Matt has starred in the third season of
the international award-winning Australian drama, East West
101; played Detective Sergeant Gary Jubelin in Underbelly:
Badness; and starred as the lead, Jock Ross, in the gritty
Bikie Wars: Brothers in Arms.
“I never studied acting. I had some pretty rudimentary
drama coaching at the beginning which was really helpful
and from there I guess I’ve acquired all sorts of different
systems and methods that work for me. One thing that’s
worked in my favour is I’ve lived a life up until the time
I was acting so I’ve had a lot of experiences to draw
from and I think that’s probably helped me.”
A former rugby league player for Manly and South Sydney,
Matt grew up with four siblings moving around with his
father’s job in the Army. They eventually settled on
Sydney’s Northern Beaches.
“Rugby league and boxing were what we grew up on.
I’m a dreamer so I certainly probably liked the idea
of being a footballer more than actually playing.
And I simply wasn’t mentally the type of person
who can do that each week.”
He tried a few different vocations after he stopped playing
football, from personal training to selling beer. “I was writing
at that stage but I did have some time off to just live and find
a voice really.”
It was encouragement from Booker Prize-winning novelist
Thomas Keneally that gave him the confidence to really
pursue his writing as a career.
“He remembered me somehow [from playing for Manly]
and so I approached him and said this was what I was trying
to do. He read the first thing I wrote and encouraged me
to keep going. I wrote something else and it was him who
gave me the courage to lift me over that self-doubt.”
Matt has since published two books with Penguin: We
Don’t Live Here Anymore and Faces in the Clouds. He will
soon release his third novel It Happened to Us next year.
“To act and have some time off write is good,
I’m very lucky to do both.”
He lives on Sydney’s Northern Beaches with
his wife and three children.
Played by Antonia Prebble
An only child, Alesia has a strong moral core. She’s dutiful, bright
and diligent.
Prettier than she realises, she could easily date whom she
wanted, but is slightly awkward socially. Maybe it’s the result
of not having siblings to interact with, but Alesia doesn’t get the
usual stirring that goes on in the squad.
“Alesia is quite similar to me in some ways,” says Antonia Prebble
who portrays her. “I relate to her desire to work really hard and set
high standards for yourself and be really dedicated to do a good
job, but I hope I have a slightly better sense of humour than her.”
Alesia greatly admires Eve and would like to be half
as good as her as a detective.
“When she starts this particular case she’s not entirely sure of
herself. She has been requested by Eve Winter who she thinks is
the bee’s knees and she idolises her as she is a strong woman in a
powerful position. She thinks of her as a role model and wants to
do a good job. Eve is the epitome of what she hopes she could be.”
In Alesia, Eve sees a resemblance of her younger self, as noted
by Rebecca, “Alesia is a fairly new recruit but her dog with
a bone attitude and total dedication to the job reminds Eve
of how she used to be.”
Alesia is mortified when she makes a mistake and works
longer and harder than anyone to prove her worth.
She likes Milo but also finds him a distraction.
“I think she finds him quite fascinating because he is more cool
calm and collected than her. She is pretty serious. While she finds
him a bit frustrating as he just can’t focus, she wishes she could be
a bit more like that. Although he is very good at his job he doesn’t
wear it on his shoulders the way she does, so I think in that way
she is drawn to him and finds that an attractive quality in him.”
Kiwi actress Antonia Prebble should’ve been a lawyer if she
followed her family tradition.
“Basically everyone in my family is a lawyer apart
from me. When I was at high school I always thought
I would do a double degree, law and arts so I did
first year law and at the end of that I decided it
wasn’t quite for me.”
She recently finished that English literature degree –
12 years later – and enjoyed working on Winter because
it was the first job she’s had without having to do academic
work when not in a scene.
Now that she’s not studying she’s picked up new hobbies
and rekindled some old ones too. “I have recently started
the piano again. I had to learn to knit on Anzac Girls so I’m
learning cross stitch too.”
Antonia has been working professionally since the age
of just 12, starting in the TV production Mirror, Mirror.
“I got into acting from a personal passion point of view when
I was about three. One of my earliest memories is that
I wanted to be an actress even before I knew what
that entailed. I just knew that’s what I wanted to do.
“My mother had an incredible dress up box that she
inherited from her mother that was passed down from
her mother with dresses over 100 years old. My siblings and
I used to play what we called ‘people games’ which was
acting out things and we would play for hours and hours.”
She recalls her primary school theatre production
particularly well.
“I got reprimanded for ad-libbing too much, expanding
my part to be bigger than it was.”
She next appeared on five series of The Tribe, while still in
high school. Antonia then appeared on New Zealand’s
well-known soap Outrageous Fortune and more recently
on the small screen in Anzac Girls and The Blue Rose.
Her film credits include White Lies, The Cure and Timeslow.
Having never played a policewoman before, Antonia
watched detective shows to prepare for her role on Winter.
“I watched True Detective and Broadchurch. And my mum
and aunt really love Mrs Marple murder mysteries so
I watched some of those but I don’t know if it really helped
me. And I made sure I was really familiar with the police
jargon that we have to refer to.”
Having relocated to Sydney for filming, she left behind
in Auckland her boyfriend of five years Gareth who is
also an actor specialising in comedy.
Played by Akos Armont
Almost completely opposite to Alesia, Milo grew up
in a loud, big family with five siblings.
Handsome, sporty, and socially engaging, Milo has a casual air
and no-nonsense approach to his work. He takes it seriously, but
he also knows there’s a life to be had outside of it.
“He’s a champ!” says actor Akos Armont who plays him.
“He’s so cool. I think of him as very sociable with a great
love of people. He connects with the world and that
intuition usually informs the way he works.”
This well balanced approach means Milo can think laterally about
a problem, often while he is in fact relaxing with friends or family.
Not unaware of his looks, Milo likes to dress stylishly and though
detectives are meant to appear conservative, he allows himself
an array of on-trend ties.
He’s enjoying getting to know his new colleague
Alesia while working on this case.
“He’s working with a new partner – they don’t know each other
to begin with and like any professional relationship they have to
work out the dynamic between the two of them. Who takes the
lead, whose strengths lie in each area, who drives the car
or who gets the coffee.
“They are also new to the taskforce that Eve Winter is running on
this murder. They both have something to prove and they both go
about it in different ways. Alesia in my experience tries to be very
diligent and very accurate and analytical with her evidence and
the information she tries to present. Milo is much less concerned
with impressing Eve with day-to-day activities. His satisfaction
will come if he manages to crack the case. He’s a big picture kind
of guy and Alesia is kind of a details oriented person.”
Rebecca explains; “Milo is a slightly enigmatic character who will
ultimately challenge Eve’s instincts in picking the right people for
the job when she discovers there is more to him than she thought.”
Born in Budapest to a mother who has a great love of
theatre it is hardly surprising Akos Armont wanted to carve
out a career in the performing arts, but it was a freak ballet
injury that forced the 29-year- old-actor to swap his
passion for dancing to acting.
“My ballet injury meant I couldn’t train for a couple
of months so I took up drama classes in year 7
as a replacement and haven’t looked back since.”
Having moved with his family to Australia at the tender age
of four Akos embraced the English language and gravitated
towards Shakespeare’s tragedies. He completed his year
10 work experience at the revered Bell Shakespeare theatre
company in Sydney.
Encouraged by positive feedback from his first audition
at NIDA (National Institute of Dramatic Arts), Akos did a film
production course at Sydney University and was accepted
into NIDA the year after that.
During his time at Sydney University he developed a short film
called Icarus which won best cinematography in its category
at the New York Independent Film and Video Festival.
Whilst still at NIDA, Akos, landed the role of PFC Billie Joe
Crumpton in Stephen Spielberg’s big budget World War II
TV miniseries, The Pacific.
“I am so grateful for the experience as I gained a much
better understanding of the nature and size of the American
movie business and where you fit into a production of that
scale as a young actor.”
Akos admits being cast in World War II productions are
far from glamorous though with him needing to lose weight
quickly to appear gaunt and often filming scenes in the
extreme heat in the jungle.
Humble and content to consider acting as a gradual long
game profession rather than a dash to become famous,
Akos devotes a lot of his spare time to helping out a number
of non-profit organisations such as Clowns Without Borders
Australia, The Fred Hollows Foundation, The Black Dog
Institute and the Actor’s Benevolent Fund.
“Still I am so blessed to be working with incredible talent
and Colin Firth is a total babe,” says Akos.
“It puts everything into perspective and allows me to not
get too tied up in my successes, or failures as an actor.”
Akos graduated from NIDA in 2007 and has found steady
work ever since in films, theatrical productions
and television series.
His television work includes roles in season 2 of Spirited,
Panic at Rock Island, Rescue Special Ops, The Strip and
Seven’s Home and Away.
The actor’s career highlights to date includes working
alongside Australian actress Marta Dusseldorp on the
ABC TV Series Janet King and Hollywood heavy weights
Nicole Kidman and Colin Firth in the World War II film
The Railway Man.
Recently appearing in Jim Sharman’s online production Andy
X as Andy Warhol, Arkos’ extensive theatre credits include
performing in Neighbourhood Watch at the Melbourne
Theatre Company, Romeo and Juliet, Spring Awakening and
The Lost Echo at The Sydney Theatre Company and Strange
Interlude and As You Like It at the Belvoir.
An adventurous man at heart Arkos enjoys scuba diving and
boating in his spare time and is hoping to finish two feature
scripts he is currently writing. He has just scored himself an
LA agent and will learn to fly a hot air balloon if work doesn’t
take off for him next year.
Played by Sara West
At 23, Indiana’s lived more than most, she’s bright, worldly and
emotionally damaged.
“Everyone talks about how off the rails she was when she was
younger, but I actually think her Dad just didn’t really know how to
handle her,” says Sara West who plays Indy.
After her mother passed away, her father didn’t know how to
cope with a teenager on his own and shipped her away
“So I don’t really think she was that extreme compared to my own
experiences. I think she was probably just young and passionate
and he didn’t know how to handle that.”
Despite everything she’s been through, Indy is not cynical. She
has a big heart and cares for her friends on the street. She’s
determined to make a better future for herself.
“She’s been on her own for a little while which makes you build up
walls very fast and then they are really hard to break down. Eve is
trying to do in a really kind of great motherly way which I think is
really refreshing to Indiana to be cared for in that way.
“I had maybe lived a similar way and built up walls
in a similar way when I was a teenager,” explains Sara
of her similarities to Indy. “I feel she has a real sense
of vulnerability running through her which I relate to
but put on a tough exterior all the time.”
Actress Sara West, 25, immersed herself in the world
of make believe from a very young age.
“I am not too sure where the initial seed came from but
I always loved creating my own adventures opposed
to playing video games.”
Growing up on her family’s River Murray property in South
Australia Sara was a cheeky tomboy who used to steal
her mother’s kitchen colanders to catch tadpoles in.
“I was always outdoors, covered in dirt and getting
into trouble,” Sara reveals.
The acting bug hit when Sara’s mother encouraged her
to attend drama classes in the city during high school.
“Mum pushed me into drama when I was a teenager
because I was a handful.”
Hooked on acting and the creative story telling process,
Sara began crafting her writing and directing skills.
“I wanted to learn how to structure a story so I could figure
out what kind of tales I wanted to tell,” says Sara.
Armed with the triple skill set of acting, writing and directing
Sara graduated from the Flinders Drama Centre in 2010.
She moved to Sydney soon after and courageously shaved
off her long blonde locks in 2012 to play the role of cancer
stricken teenager Milla in Rita Kalnejais’ Babyteeth for the
Belvoir Theatre.
Compelled to create her own captivating narratives with strong
female characters, Sara teamed up with her university drama
teacher and experienced cinematographer, Richard Back,
to form her own production company Salvage Productions.
Their first project together was, River Water, “A short, dark
coming of age film,” Sara both wrote and directed.
In 2013 Sara won the Best Emerging Filmmaker Award at the
South Australian Screen Awards for her short film-Dirt Girls.
It is set on the banks of the River Murray, where she grew
up, and follows the story of “Pigeon a young girl trying to
escape her family while trying desperately to find them.”
Her other film credits include One Eyed Girl, The Turned,
Hey Joe, Collision, Touch and the Melbourne International
Film Festival Winner, Spine.
Sara has enjoyed recent success in theatre, scoring roles
in David Williamson’s Travelling North for The Sydney
Theatre Company and Ugly Mugs at the Malthouse
Theatre in Melbourne.
Most recently playing Clarice Daley in the ABC miniseries
Anzac Girls, Sara tries to get back to Adelaide to see her
family and friends as often as possible.
“I get that claustrophobic feeling every now and
then, so I go to my family’s property on the Murray
to go fishing and bush walking.”
A young woman of many talents Sara is currently teaching
herself how to whittle wood and enjoys long kayaking trips
with her sister, Julie.
When not acting, writing, or directing Sara enjoys the simple
things in life such as going down to the park to kick
a football. She is hoping to get her motorbike license soon.
Eve Winter
Rebecca Gibney
Indiana Hope
Sara West
Lachlan McKenzie
Peter O’brien
Jake Harris
Matt Nable
Richard Healy
Antonia Prebble
Luke Thompson
Akos Armont
Judith Johansson
Tara Morice
Rachel Gordon
Milo Lee
Melanie Winter
Tessa Lind
Alesia Taylor
Steve Wheeler
Karly Thompson
Bjorn Johansson
Lewis Fitz-Gerald
Zac Drayson
Lauren McIntyre
Kate Mulvany
For further information please contact Seven Publicity:
T 02 8777 7253
T 03 9697 7765
T 07 3368 7281
T 08 8342 7297
T 08 9344 0692
E [email protected]
E [email protected]
E [email protected]
E [email protected]
E [email protected]