Story Gillian Armstrong's Death Defying Acts tells the story of a psychic's brief love encounter with the infamous escapologist Harry Houdini (Guy Pearce). The story is set in the Scottish town of Edinburgh, during the last leg of the great Houdini's 1926 world tour. Mary McGarvie (Catherine Zeta-Jones) is a pseudo-psychic entertainer struggling to make ends meet for herself and her daughter, Benji (Saoirse Ronan), when she hears of a challenge put forth by Harry Houdini.
Story When 12-year-old Alex (Louis Ashbourne Serkis) unexpectedly finds King Arthur's sword in a construction site, his life is quickly turned upside down. Suddenly he must fend off undead beings that break into his bedroom, unite friends and enemies, and work out how to defeat the growing evil underground - all without his mum finding out.
What to expect as your child's imagination grows By school-age, your child will probably: have a clearer understanding of what's real and what's pretend be able to plan new creative arts including drawing, painting, dance and music be able to tell you a made-up story start to grow out of fears at around six years of age - for example, fear of monsters, the dark and dogs.
Story This movie is based on the book of the same name and mirrors it very closely. It is a gentle story about a period in the lives of the Grogans. John (Owen Wilson) and Jenny (Jennifer Anniston) Grogan are newspaper reporters and happily married. After a few years, Jenny mentions the idea of becoming parents.
Family rules: why they're important Family rules are positive statements about how your family wants to look after and treat its members. Rules help: children and teenagers learn what behaviour is and isn't OK in your family adults be consistent in the way they behave towards children and teenagers. Rules can help everyone in your family get along better.
What is acquired brain injury (ABI)? An acquired brain injury (ABI) is any damage to the brain that happens after birth. How acquired brain injury (ABI) can affect children and teenagers Acquired brain injury (ABI) can affect: senses - sight, hearing, touch, smell and taste coordination, balance, strength and movement eating or swallowing attention, concentration, memory, thinking and learning communication, speech and language behaviour and personality energy levels muscle control and ability to move.