Her husband Stewart (Sam Neill) is awkward and stilted in his interactions with her.
He doesn't appreciate her connection with the piano that she has brought with her from Scotland, which leavers her open to the affection of a Maori neighbor, George Baines (Harvey Keitel), who does understand the connection and uses the piano as a way to get close to Ada.
When the Turners chose to have a baby, Jess basically intends to leave it with a nanny after maternity leave.
But the boys have decided to keep temp Tamara, promoted her former deputy Shafi Amid to co-team-leader and divided her accounts.
Mogachoch TV Series on EBS Genre: Drama Starring: Genet Nigatu, Yigerem Dejene (Aster), Mekdes Tsegaye, Tigist Girma, Fikirte Getahun, Abebe Temtim, Yayehyirad Mamo, Tsion Habtamu, Kidest G/Selassie, Selam Ashagrie, Engidasew Habte (Teddy) Theme music composer: Tadele Feleke Country: Ethiopia Language: Amharic Writer: Wudneh Kifle Executive producer: Mekdi Production PLC Producer: Behailu Mamo Original story: Sister Meseret Degfie Line Producer: Mekdes Tsegaye Costume & continuity: Tirsit Nega Makeup & special effect: Saba Ferdawek Assistant sound effect: Birhanu Geremew Assistant camera: Tariku Tilahun Sound: Amanuel Kindeya Editor: Meswaet Girma Assistant editor: Leul Dereje Director of photography: Abraham Mekonnen Director: Kibralem Fanta Production manager: Yonatan Tesfaye Assistant production manager: Yohannes Tsegaye Running time: ~30 minutes Production company: Mekdi Production Original channel: Ethiopian Broadcasting Service (EBS) —————————————————————— You can also watch Ethiopian Broadcasting Service (EBS) is a privately held media company established in 2008 in Silver Spring, Maryland, USA to provide a niche transmission programming that targets the booming Ethiopian market globally.
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Parents need to know that The Piano is a complex adult drama with sexual relationships driving its plot.
George is shown fully nude from the front in the beginning of a sex scene between him and Ada.
It begins very well, with the characters addressing the camera directly, in an almost Brechtian manner, shaking up the conventions of TV drama.
It's also brave in that the central character is pretty unsympathetic, but we are forced to side with her. The clichés come out: the two-faced boss; the boorish, alpha-male colleagues; the ice-maiden HR boss; the adoring nerd; the vile American; the back-stabbing younger woman; even the hippyish sister who doesn't have the big bonuses, but is happy.