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Sixty Minutes -

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Journeying further south,
the fragmenting ice is replaced by a permanent sheet that doesn't
melt even at the height of summer. It's a barrier that
many creatures find impassable.

It repels even
powerful minke whales. They have to turn back if they can no longer reach the air
they need to breathe.

Under the ice, life has to be
extremely specialised to survive.

Few of us will ever experience
this strangely-still world, and, as yet,
no-one knows much about it.

The crystalline surface
of the ice stalactites provides a home for ice fish whose
bodies are full of anti-freeze.

The ceiling of ice
shields those living below it from the violent polar weather
that rages above. Little here has changed
for millions of years.

A relative of the woodlouse
is the size of a dinner plate.

And this so-called "sea spider"
has legs that span half a metre.

Now explorers
are revealing other worlds that lie hidden beneath the ice
on land.

These smoking towers are the gateway
to a network of caves.

Each contains an extraordinary
assembly of ice crystals, unlike any other on Earth.

Like snowflakes,
every crystal is unique. Some are taller than a man.

Others are thought to harbour life, seeded by strange bacteria that
thrive in these extreme conditions.

The breeze that gently sways
these crystals is responsible for making them. It's steam from
the molten heart of Mount Erebus, the most southerly volcano
on our planet.

It's now thought that the ice caves
fringing this crater may even be a home for
hitherto-unknown life forms.

From this oasis of warmth
at the edge of the continent, our journey continues inland
towards the South Pole.

The first great hurdle is the formidable
Transantarctic mountain range.

We are following the route
taken by Scott and Amundsen as they struggled
to become the first humans to reach the South Pole.

They were travelling on foot and their first sight
of these mountains must have been daunting indeed. In front of them stretched
one of the world's longest ranges, spanning 2,000 miles from one
side of the continent to the other.

The winds up here
are the fastest on Earth. They reach speeds
of 200 miles an hour.

An ice-capped mountain
bears the scars of the gales, bizarre sculptures
carved from solid ice.

It's not only the ice that yields.

This sculptured spire
is the remnant of a mountain, eroded from all sides
by the ferocious elements.

Beyond, a wholly unexpected
landscape - the dry valleys.

The floor is covered with
extraordinary natural sculptures, created by the same winds that help
to keep these valleys free of snow.

Over time, entire boulders
are weathered from the inside out, until just a shell remains.

At the head of these valleys,
the ice is making a breakthrough.

Millions of tons are tumbling
in slow motion into the valley.

These ice blocks
are the size of skyscrapers.

And this is the Beardmore Glacier, which Scott and his men
somehow traversed on foot.

It's over 100 miles long and one of
the largest glaciers on Earth.

But this is nothing compared to what
lies beyond the mountains.

The Antarctic ice cap, the largest
expanse of ice on the planet. imprisoning 70%
of our fresh water.

From here to the South Pole
700 miles away, there is nothing but ice.

It is here, at this endless white, that our journey ends.

Subtitles by Red Bee Media Ltd E-mail subtitling@bbc.co.uk

This program is captioned live. I'm Charles Wooley.I'm Liz Hayes. I'm Allison Langdon.I'm Liam Bartlett.I'm Tara Brown.And I'm Michael Usher.

Hello, and welcome to 60 Minutes. Tonight - the secret heartache of

Tonight - the secret heartache of
an Aussie superstar.

Tonight - the secret heartache of
an Aussie superstar. It was the moment that changed his life.I can remember the morning she left, and then that was it.Hugh Jackman.... Caught off-guard.Ah, it's all... Sorry, mate.Opening up like never before, as he delivers the performance of his career...This is the most important thing.

Also -He ripped her face off!She was torn apart...Please!By a pet chimpanzee.It was like nothing I'd ever seen. There were no recognisable feechskpwhrrs. The extraordinary story of -- features. The extraordinary story of Charla Nash.She's always had a drive to live.The dramatic face transplant that rebuilt her life.There's an exciting moment.Anything seems possible. And...I'm beautiful. I'm attractive.Wives and girlfriends... Ta-da!You are going to hate this woman.She's a pain in the arse. Samantha Brick is happy to be a trophy wife.I love being on that pedestal.No wonder the feminists are fuming.Shut up, Samantha! Those stories coming up tonight on 60 Minutes.

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This program is not captioned. If you're caught speeding these Christmas-New Year holidays, you're on your way to losing your licence. Or if you and any of your passengers are caught not wearing their seatbelt, your licence could be gone. Remember, double demerit points these Christmas-New Year holidays.

This program is not captioned. Hi. Could I get a thickshake? WOMAN: (OVER SPEAKER)
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This program is not captioned.

He's Australia's most popular entertainer - a so-called triple threat who can sing, dance and act - and all of it brilliantly. Now, Hugh Jackman is showcasing his prodigious talents in the big- screen adaptation of the musical 'Les Miserables'. The heroic Jean Valjean is a role he was born to play, and already, he's being tipped for a Best Actor Oscar. Still, our Hugh is too grounded to get caught up in the hype and, for the past few months, he's been back in his home town of Sydney filming the latest instalment in the 'Wolverine' franchise. And that's where Scott Pelley of American '60 Minutes' caught up with him for an emotional trip down memory lane.

In 'Les Miserables', Jackman plays one of the most heroic characters in literature, Jean Valjean - imprisoned for stealing bread for his sister's starving family. An angry brute of a man whose sentence extends to 19 years because of his hunger to escape. His nemesis is Inspector Javert, played by Russell Crowe.

# Look down # Look # Don't look him in the eye #

Any movie musical is like Mount Everest. I think it's the most difficult form ever to pull off in film. When it works, it's spectacular. When it doesn't, it stinks to high heaven.This film is either going to be a hit, or it's going to be a massive bust.Yep. Why did you take the risk on it? Jean Valjean is the Holy Grail for me. It's - I know that it demands everything from me as a singer, as an actor, to pull it off. It's the role of a lifetime.The story, written by Victor Hugo in 1862, follows Valjean's redemption against the backdrop of a failed revolt against the monarchy. # He is young... # He's afraid... The film is unique in the way that the actors sang their roles. Usually in musicals, they record songs in a sound studio, and then lip-sync when the camera rolls. But in 'Les Mis', they sang in the moment.

# Bring him home # Bring him # Bring him hope # Bring We would wear a little earpiece, where someone off the set there was playing music, and we would hear the live piano, and we would just sing.What do you get from that? You get an emotional truth. For example, there's one song, and it's literally written like this: "What have I done, sweet jeezs? What have I done? Become a thief in the night? Become a dog on the run? Have I fallen so far and the hour so late, with nothing remains but the cry of my hate?" That's how it's written. Now, I could... # What have I done? Sweet Jesus, what have I done?... Become a thief in the night?" Become a dog on the run? Have I fallen so far and is the hour so late that nothing remains but the cry of my hate? I could mix it up. I could take a pause. If I was emotional, I could be emotional. # I am reaching byfore # The night is closing in # As I stare into the void # To the whirlpool of my sin # Escape now from that world # From the world of Jean Valjean # Jean Valjean is nothing now! # And the story must begin...

The story of Hugh Jackman must begin in Australia. His parents sailed from England into Sydney Harbour in the 1960s. Hugh was the youngest of five, born to an accountant and a housewife. They were all together, until one morning when he was eight, and his mum did something that would shape his life.I can remember the morning she left. It's weird, the things you pick up. I remember her being in a towel around her head and saying goodbye. It must have been the way she said goodbye. As I went off to school, when I came back, there was no-one there in the house. The next day, there was a telegram from England. Mum was there. And then, that was it.She had left the family?Yeah. I don't think she thought for a second it would be forever, when she went. I think she thought it was, "I just need to get away, and I'll come back." dad used to pray every night that Mum would come back.Did you ever worry that the family would just come apart, that your dad would go too?Never in a million years could I imagine my father - my father is a rock. My father is my rock. It's where I learned everything about loyalty, dependability, about being there day in, day out, no matter what. Jackman would see his mother about once a year. Alone, Chris Jackman raised three boys and two girls. He scraped together private-school tuition, and the boys went to Knox Grammar School, the conservative Alma Mater of Australian CEOs and prime ministers. Hugh wanted us to see the place that set him on his course.This is the headmaster's office, or it was. This is a no- cursing area, just so you know.Uh- huh. You didn't spend any time in the headmaster's office, did you? I'll tell you a story. I was the captain of the school. I don't know if you had that title.It's like class president.Right. The headmaster brought me in. "I want you to be class president." "Fantastic, great." I went back to class and was mucking around. The teacher said, "Go straight to the headmaster's office!" It was going to be really awkward. Literally an hour before, he made me class president. He knocks on the door. "Hugh!" "I've had a thought about being class president..." I thought he might rescind the offer.That bit of acting got him out of a jam, but it was in here that he first felt a stage beneath his feet, and applause in the air.Up here was probably the highlight of my childhood.On the stage?Yeah. Oh, my God: -- Oh, my gosh.Is that you?That is me.Do you remember this night?I absolutely remember every bit of it.Look at this! You're into it. You're loving this. I was so happy and felt so at home, and I just loved it.It was a love that drew him off the traditional path, with $3,500 he inherited from his grandmother, he went to acting school, and was hired in his first audition after graduation.My very first job was a TV series called 'Corelli', and it was lust between the bars.Lust for leading lady Deborra-Lee Furness, to whom he proposed four months into the job. I just had an absolute certainty that she was the person I was going to be with for the rest of my life. Even when Deb tried to break up with me, which she did. I said, "Babe, don't with aeroe. I get it. I'm your worst nightmare. A young actor in his first job. But don't worry, we're going to be together. This is it."And it was.We're going out on a date night tonight. Married 16 years, they've adopted a boy and a girl, who are now 12 and 7. One of the things that he says is, "Happy wife, happy life."See how smart he is? Good-looking and smart. He's very good at making me a happy wife.And the key to that happiness? Jackman turns down the jobs that would separate them.We never have more than two weeks apart.Is that a family rule, two weeks the max?Mm-hmm. Mm-hmm.A lot of families these days are separated by much more than that. We choose not to. We don't like it. Then you make the choice - why are you doing the job if you're away from your family? What's the point? But he was away this year for that role of a lifetime in 'Les Mis'. His family lives in New York, but he was shooting in Britain. The memory of that sabance is was fresh when we asked him about his -- absense was fresh was when we asked him about his father's experience. What advice does he give you today? It's always byte the family. -- always about the family. Ahh...

Ah... It's all... Sorry, mate. It's always, "How's Deb?" It's not about work. And I think that's him living with, probably, some of his regrets and feelings of maybe he, you know, at the wrong time, put too much into his career, and he doesn't want me to make that mistake. And so, in his gentle way, he always reminds me, "This is the most important thing."Beautiful house, but not your house?No.We're always living in someone else's house.Jackman wasn't making the same mistake again when we met him in Sydney. He was spending six months here shooting an action film, so he moved the family too. He was returning for the fifth time to the character Wolverine, from the 'X- Men' comic books. Jackman told us that the only time he didn't listen to his wife was when she urged him to refuse the role. These films made him wealthy, and he emerged an international star. It's a physical part, for which Jackman skrupts both beard and body, and he invite -- skullments both beard and body, and he invites us to his 2-a-day workouts.Impressive! I always say when I lift something heavy, I remember that is Wolverine.Uh-huh? The little bit where you go, "I wanna drop it." Then you go, "No way." That little bit is Wolverine. You change bodies the way other actors change costumes!Well, this is your tool as much as your voice. As much as your emotions. So I've always taken that very seriously, and I love playing Wolverine. It's a great character. But I want it to be better than last time. I want to be physically in better shape. Otherwise there's mow point doing it.But look, you're a successful guy. You don't have anything to prove to anyone. You have this little voice in your head telling you to do more, do better?Mm. If I didn't have that, I wouldn't be sitting here opposite you. At the same time, for the sake of people around me, it would be nice to be able to put it down for a while, you know?It might also be nice for the sake of people around him if he didn't take the risks that he seems to relish. # When my baby... He won the first of two Tonys on Broadway playing Peter Allen, the gay Australian songwriter. Did you think for a minute, "Man, this could be career-limiting, I don't know if I wanna take this chance"? Pff. Never thought it for a second. What sexuality you are is not the most interesting thing about you. It's the kind of person you are. And that role just had, first of all, it was naughty...

How are we doing downstairs? (CHEERING) There's a few nervous people in the front row all of a sudden. I would never give myself permission to do the things I did as Peter Allen. His sexuality, for me, is another costume. That's a personal trait, it's not who you really are. However, when I was doing Peter Allen, there's a scene where I kiss my boyfriend, who's dying of AIDS. And I go in for the kiss, and I heard, "Don't do it, Wolverine!"(LAUGHS) From the audience?From the audience. Obviously some kid's going, "Yeah, let's go see Wolverine in that show, Mum! Let's go and see it." Then I come out with my maracas and pineapple shirt. # Who am I? # I'm Jean Valjean. And Jean Valjean may be another surprise - for an audience that can never be sure what it will see when the camera rolls and the curtain rises on the characters of Hugh Jackman. # Who am

# 24601. #

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In this job, I'm constantly surprised and inspired by the strength of the human spirit. But I've never met anyone quite like Charla Nash. Four years ago, Charla was savagely mauled by a friend's pet chimpanzee. She lost her hands, eyelids, nose and lips in the frenzied attack. In fact, by the time help arrived, there was nothing much left of her face at all. It's a wonder she survived. But Charla wanted more than that - she wanted to live. And thanks to an extraordinary face transplant, and her own fierce will, that's just what she's doing.

A woman's desperate pleas for help as a chimpanzee unleashes a savage attack on her friend...

The chimp is mauling the face and hands of 55-year-old single mum Charla Nash...

Incredibly, Charla survives. What follows is an extraordinary story of the human spirit - and an amazing medical triumph of face transplant surgery.

Was there ever a time when you thought, quan This is too overwhelming, I could surrender"?

How are you?Charla Nash survived against all the odds, and that might not have happened if it weren't for the extraordinary bond between this mother and her daughter, Briana.

between this mother and her
daughter, Briana.She's always had a drive to live. She's always been one to get out there and go do things and go for what she wants. It makes me think about human life and what it means to be a human. It's not how we look at all. There's so much more on the inside than we could ever see.

Charla, or Charlie, as she calls herself, and Briana, made Stamford in Connecticut their home. For the one-time champion rudayo rider, it was the perfect place to raise her daughter. And it's where Charlie was offered a regular job by an old friend, Sandra Herold. Sandra lived with an unlikely companion - a 14- year-old chimpanzee named Travis. She would eat with Travis, they would sleep together, they would bathe together, they would go for walks, and in latter years, Travis became very obese because she would feed Travis lobster, fillet Mignon. Travis would drink from a wine glass.For Stamford Police captain Richard Conklin, February 16, 2009, would be a day he'd never forget. Travis was behaving like a wild animal. He'd stolen the house keys, unlocked a back door, and escaped into the garden. Sandra tried to coax Travis back inside, but he became increasingly riled.At some point, Sandra calls Charla and asks her to assist. She's brought with her a little Elmo doll, which she holds out in front of her and squeaks in an effort to get Travis's attention.But within seconds, Travis violently attacks Charlie, and starts tearing her to pieces.

This frenzied attack between man and beast was over in minutes. Travis had not only ripped Charlie apart, he'd now begun eating her. Charlie was no matter for this 90kg chimpanzee. -- no match. Sandra tried desperately to stop Travis, stabbing him with a kitchen knife. He looked at me like, "Mum, what should you do?" Then I tried to take him off her again, and I couldn't pull him. It was just too strong.She stabs her beloved chimpanzee Travis several times, and these were very deep wounds, and she was so frightened, and at that point, called 911.

Nine minutes into the emergency call, two officers arrive.Travis comes around to the driver's-side door of the patrol car. He's just covered in Charla's blood.

They do shoot, finally killing Travis. Sandra's lifelong companion and pet was dead, and her friend Charlie lay lifeless.What more could I say? I mean, could I say any more? I loved him and I loved her too. And I... And I would have done anything for this not to happen.

Except for a weak pulse, Charlie's savaged body was barely alive. She had no eyes, no nose, no mouth, and just the thumb on her right hand. Were you shocked by what had happened to you?

Before I'd seen her for the first time, I was very, very afraid what I would see. I had no idea what to expect.For 20-year-old daughter Briana, seeing her mum so disfigured was secondary. Your first concern was that your mum might die?Yeah. That was my biggest fear - what if she doesn't wake up? So when I finally saw her when she did wake up, it was just such a - it was an exciting and relieving moment.When your mum did weigh up, what was it that you did recognise about her?I was really able to see the bone structure of her cheek, and it looked like her face - it was disfigured, but it was her face. And I think I was really able to hold onto that through everything.

Conscious of her face, Charlie wore a veil. But there was no hiding her extraordinary resilience.

But her appearance did worry Charlie. Doctors offered a solution - a full face transplant, and two new hands. Briana, what did you think when it was suggested mum might have a face transplant?The possibility of having a face transplant was phenomenal. I just hadn't - I wouldn't have even thought of it, that my mum might go on as if nothing ever happened. Using powerful microscopes, the team had to rebuild the intricate maze of nerves and vessels to enable blood flow to Charlie's new body parts. Coordinating the procedure was Dr Bohdan Pomahac. Everybody knows their role, and everybody knows what is expected from them, and that makes it, in the big picture, a lot easier. 'Cause all the units almost work simultaneously, but also independently in this big complex operation.It took surgeons six hours to attach the hands.

Next was Charlie's new face.

We needed the entire upper palate all the way back to the soft palate, so the entire upper palate with teeth had to be transplanted as well.After 20 hours, the surgery was over.One, two, three! ALL: Cheers!It all seemed a success, but then Charlie took a turn for the worse.We found out that Charla had, unfortunately, bad pneumonia, and very severe sepsis causing the patient to be really, really sick.Without enough blood- flow to Charlie's new hands, surgeons had no choice but to remove them. Doctors at this hospital had performed face transplants before, but very few surgeons in the world had ever attempted to give a patient both face and hands. For the hand transplants to fail was traumatic for everyone. But for Charlie, just getting a new face meant everything.

Do you touch your face?

Do you touch your face? Can you feel your face?

The transplant just didn't give you a face, did it - it gave you much more?

Really?Yeah.

Today, Charlie lives in an assisted-care centre.Five, six... Days filled with rehabilitation and speech therapy.V...Good. Make sure you're getting your lips completely closed.Just about anything seems possible.It does. You've already proven that, Charlie. With every day, Charlie gets another step closer to her former life, enjoying some of the simple pleasures most of us take for granted. What were you wanting to achieve by having a face transplant?To be able to eat some food.

You do dream of the day of having a hamburger or a hot dog?

(LAUGHS) All those good things in life. Yeah.

Charlie's working towards more surgery, building her strength to undergo another double hand transplant.Do you miss her is?She wants a second prosthetic eye and, in time, expects to have a fully functioning face. But what Charlie would really love is to get back on a horse.He's waiting for you.

His name's Gunner.Hi, Gunner. Aww. Come on, Gunner. He won't hurt me. You want to reach out? (LAUGHS)

I feel goose bmps.

So much of this story is tragic.I loved him, but I loved her too. And I... And I would have done anything for this not to happen.Sandra, the owner of Travis, died from an aneurysm 12 months after the attack. And Charlie will have to sue the state if she's to pay mounting medical bills. It's been a horrific journey, but if ever there was an example of determination and strength, Charlie Nash is it.It's amazing, with the human spirit, just how deep it goes. It's not something that you can see, it's something that's just there, and it's powerful, and it just... It's given me the ability, over time, instead of when I talk to someone instead of just looking at them, I hear them. I really hear them.For somebody having a tough day today, you would say...?

Are you at the point where you can say "Life is good" yet?

And it will be good one day?I hope so.

This program is not captioned. PASSENGER: Are we there yet?
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This program is not captioned. Remember how I cooked
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This program is not captioned.

It's a big call, but the lady you're about to meet is convinced other women hate her just because she's pretty. Samantha Brick claims her fabulous good looks have been a curse, that they've lost her friends and made her life hell. But perhaps the problem isn't her beauty, but rather her outspoken views on marriage and relationships. She wants to return to the Dark Ages, where the deutful wife cooks, cleans and obeys. Now, before you meet this antifeminist crusader, a word of advice to the men watching. If you agree with what Samantha is saying and you think she's a good sort, best to keep it to yourself.

Mirror, mirror, on the wall, who's the fairest of them all? If you're British newspaper columnist Samantha Brick, the answer is "Me." Do I think I'm attractive? Yes, I do.Are you serious? Brick unleashed an international catfight...You are not pretty at all!By revealing what she says is the sisterhood's dirty secret. Women do not like attractive women. I do take offence to that.That women hate beautiful women.Why does the sisterhood hate attractive women?The crime that I've committed is that I dare to say that I'm beautiful, I'm attractive, and that other women don't like me for it.How dare you?Hair dare I.

It's quite flattering. I've got hips. I've got a bottom. But this kind of flatters all those areas that could be problematic.In the world according to Samantha Brick, forget brains, forget talent. Michelle, what do you think? Women judge each other on looks alone.Yeah, yeah! It's pretty. It's pretty in all the right places. We'll let you judge her beauty. But there's no doubt she's become a blonde-haired hortic to the feminist -- heretic to the feminist chorus.You look great, and you know it. That's a crime against the sisterhood.She's Cinderella. She's good and virtuous and she's surrounded by ugly sisters, and they just do mean things.Brick- baiting in the UK is almost an Olympic sport, whose gold medallist is feminist Germaine Greer.I think what Samantha would say is that she's saying the things no-one else dares to say. Then what everybody really knows is that old, fat women like me hate lithe, gorgeous women like her.The unspeakable truth. Yeah. Except that it's obviously nonsense, because she's just not a great beauty.Women can be vile. Women can be really vile. Far worse than men.And nowhere more bitchy than at the work front, says Samantha.Women bosses have been the bane of my life, absolutely. They will keep you down if they see you as a threat. I don't know if you're familiar with the phrase in Australia, the queen-bee syndrome. Yes, very much.Every office, every group of women, there's always the queen bee.Good morning, Miranda. If another woman comes into that situation and looks as good as her or better, it causes untold amount of problems. And it's the one taboo that women still won't fess up and talk about.So the life of the good-looking can be very difficult? It can be. Yeah, it can be. It can be very difficult.Let me quote her. She says, "Women find nothing more annoying than someone else being the most attractive girl in the room."Bollocks.Isn't there a grain of truth in that?No. What women is she talking about? For goodness sake. I mean, normal women are quite capable of recognising beauty, especially in a younger woman. She's wrong about that. She's wrong about people discriminating against her, because she's beautiful - they stkriminate against her because she's a pain in the arse. It's perfectly obvious. Good afternoon. How are you today? What's obvious to Samantha is that if her beauty turns women off, there's no reason she shouldn't use it to turn men on.Men buy me drinks, a bunch of flowers. When I crossed Paris once, someone paid for my taxi.Here's the biggie. How beautiful do you think you are?Oh, gosh. How beautiful do I think I am? I think on a good day, if I make an effort, I can look fantastic.She says her looks open doors.Can we just work this one out? Do they open doors or shut them? First of all, she says, "I'm being discriminated against because I'm so lovely." Now she says, "I've used my looks to get where I am." Just shut up, Samantha. For God's sake.Something Germaine herself significantly failed to do when the temptation to be bitchy was dangled before her in the shape of the Prime Minister's posterior.You've got a big arse, Julia, just get on with it.You've been guilty of it yourself, critiquing people on the basis of their physical attributes - when you talked about the Prime Minister's bottom.I wasn't talking about her backside, I was talking about her jacket.You were talking about the size of her bum.I said, "So you've got a big arse, get on with it." Most of us have big arses. Can you imagine a bloke saying that about a head of state, talking about their backside? Can you imagine a bloke getting away with that? That's exactly what Samantha Brick is talking about.You can say whatever you like about a head of state. Have you seen the cartoons of David Cameron as a condom?!

As if her views on beauty - particularly her own - weren't enough, Samantha Brick has further stoked feminist rage with her views on marriage. Again, her own. She's moved to chateau country, in the south of France, to become what she calls "a Frenchman's trophy wife." What kind of trophy are we talking about?I describe myself as a trophy wife. I'm married to a much older guy. He treats me like a princess. I love getting dressed up for him. Our roles are very defined in terms of he's very macho, I'm very feminine. He's your husband. Revere him, love him. That's what a trophy wife does.

It has to be chairitably said that the word "chauvinist" could have been invented for Pascal Rubenat. And the rules of this house are written by him. Not liberty or equality, but calorie.Pascal being Pascal, he wasn't backward in telling me I need to shift some of the pounds. So I literally got on my bike to do that.And if Samantha doesn't keep her weight in check, she doesn't get her monthly clothing allowance.There's a computer screen with the bike, and Pascal will check so he knows exactly what I've done.You know your countrymen came up with the word "chauvinist"?Chauvin! Chauvin. I'm a little, just a little. (LAUGHTER) Just a little? He must be joking. So it's very important to you that she stays slim?She must!Really? Yes, she must!It's very, very important?Yes, it's important, because I think a woman, when she's beautiful, it's really what you see - it's really... (TRANSLATES) Agreeable? She must stay slim?Yeah.To be beautiful?Yeah.But hang on, buster - what about this?!I'm chubby, yeah.What's going on?!I'm a man!What's that got to do with it?!

Samantha not only takes it, she writes glowingly about Pascal checking her weight. If I told my wife to hop on the scales while I recorded her weight, I'd end up in hospital, or in the doghouse at the very least.But does she talk to you about your weight, Liam? So many guys have said to me, "I wish I could be able to speak like that to my wife, because I know she could look so much better, then we wouldn't have those awkward conversations where she asks me if I looking bein this and I really want to say, anyone Yes, you do look big in that, darling."So you think there are lots of people in the world who would love to be Pascal?Yes, I do. (GIGGLES) And the benefits of being Pascal don't stop with being able to tell his wife she's fat.Every day I get up and wear something nice that I know he's going to like, and he loves it when I'm made up with make-up and lipstick.Amongst the men-folk in the local village, Samantha is known as Pascal's blonde poppet.

Am I happy with that? It's great. Who wouldn't be? (GIGGLES) What is a poppet?Um, it's like darling. It's like darling.A 43- year-old blonde poppet.That's what she says.I wonder how long the shelf life is of such a poppet. You can't have a poppet that's long in the tooth, really, can you? I mean, are we in the real world, or where are we? We're in Samantha-ville.I think if women like Germaine Greer choose to attack me, I just say she's out of touch. I think feminism almost went too far in that women were expected to do everything, so be a mother, be a cook, be a wife, earn an income. I'm just reclaiming the role that I want to play. I don't want to be all these different things.And so, while Pascal - who renivates houses - labours outside in the wood pile, as real men do, Sam spends hours, every day, buying the makings for the it defining point of Pascal's day - his lunch.

Just like know French men, he knows exactly what he likes to eat. So I have to buy the bread, I have to buy the products at a certain shop, because he knows what he likes. Sam has to be home by 11:00, because Pascal demands lunch at 12:15 - and there's a lot of lunch.

So what time will he be here today? He'll be here at 12:00.Exactly? Yeah. Then I have to be ready for him when he comes.So how many courses are you making Pascal today?He's having five, normally. Five?Yeah, that's normal for a French lunch.Every day you cook him a 5-course lunch?Yep. Yeah. No!Yes. Yeah. For me, it's normal now. I can understand why you might be quite shocked, but for us, it's normal. It works for us.(LAUGHS) It'd work for me too! If my wife was serving me a 5-course meal, I'd be in heaven!

It's like a scene from 'The Stepford Wives' - or a 1950s sitcom.

And when lunch is over, Pascal will have his siesta - after Samantha massages his scalp with lavender oil. That he's happy with life is hardly surprising, but so, undoubtedly, is Samantha. For now...

Pascal, if Sam started eating a lot tomorrow and got fat, would you divorce her?Don't know. No, I'd take a mistress.(LAUGHS) Is there any difference between being a trophy wife and a doormat? There's loads of differences, yeah, of course. I mean, I'm not a doormat. I'm not a servant. We're all born on this planet to be loved and to love, and that's the relationship I have right now, and it's brilliant.

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It is time for us to go, but don't forget, you can find more on any of our stories - including behind-the- scenes photos and extended interviews - by going to our website. You can also find us on Facebook, or follow us on Twitter. Well, that's our program for tonight. We'll be back next time, with another edition of 60 Minutes. I'm Michael Usher. Thanks for your company. We'll see you then. Supertext captions by Red Bee Media - www.redbeemedia.com.au.

This program is not captioned.

LOVELY. YEAH. USED TO BE
A FLUORESCENT LIGHTBULB FACTORY. NOW IT'S
A HAZARDOUS WASTE SITE. THERE'S MERCURY DUST
EVERYWHERE. GREAT. YEAH, IT'S PROBABLY
NOT TOO DANGEROUS, AS LONG AS YOU DON'T,
YOU KNOW, BREATHE.

SOME TECHS FROM THE STATE
TOXIC SUBSTANCES BUREAU CAME IN TO TEST THE AIR. SAW A LOCK
ON ONE OF THE LOCKERS, BUSTED IT OPEN. THAT'S WHEN THEY FOUND IT.

HOW LONG DOES THE CORONER THINK
HE'S BEEN IN THERE? HE SAID WITH THAT LEVEL
OF DECOMP, AT LEAST SIX MONTHS.
COULD BE LONGER. HANDCUFFS ON THE WRISTS,
ANKLES. DID HE HAVE ANY CLOTHES
OR PERSONAL EFFECTS? FOUND THIS. WE FOUND IT
INSIDE HIS RIBCAGE. PROBABLY SOMETHING MEDICAL. HAVE THE CORONER'S ASSISTANT
LOOK AT IT. SCRATCHES ON THE DOORS. MUST BE FROM HIS CUFFS. HE WAS ALIVE
WHEN HE WAS PUT INSIDE. HOW LONG WOULD IT TAKE TO DIE
IN HERE? LIKE, FIVE, SIX DAYS? THAT'S THE RIGHT PLACE FOR IT.
NO ONE IN EARSHOT. MAKE SURE THE TECHS SEARCH
EVERY INCH OF THIS FLOOR AND THE ONE ABOVE. (cell phone rings)
(sighs) (ring) (beep) WHAT'S UP? WHERE ARE YOU? YEAH. SORRY, LISBON.
I HAD MY PHONE TURNED OFF. WE'RE IN THE MIDDLE
OF A TOXIC WASTE DUMP. HURRY UP. OOH. THAT SOUNDS INVITING. I'LL SEE YOU THERE. Chop chop.
Time's a-wastin'.

(engine starts)

(birds chirping)

(sighs)

(girl) HELLO, PATRICK.

HELLO. WHAT'S YOUR NAME? HAILEY. WELL, IT'S NICE TO MEET YOU,
HAILEY.

HOW'D YOU KNOW
MY NAME WAS PATRICK? YOUR FRIEND TOLD ME.

WHICH FRIEND'S THAT? THE ONE WHO BROUGHT ME HERE. HE GAVE ME THIS.

HE DIDN'T DO ANYTHING ELSE,
DID HE? HE TOLD ME TO ASK YOU
A QUESTION. WHAT'S THAT? HE SAID TO ASK YOU... DO YOU GIVE UP YET?

# # Captioned by
Closed Captioning Services, Inc.

APPARENTLY, RED JOHN
OR SOMEONE PRETENDING TO BE HIM LURED THE GIRL AWAY FROM
A NEARBY PARK ABOUT AN HOUR AGO. HER CLASS WAS ON A FIELD TRIP. IT DOESN'T LOOK LIKE SHE WAS
HARMED. HER MOTHER'S ON HER WAY. WHERE'S JANE? OVER THERE.
HE HASN'T SAID MUCH.

GONNA RUN THIS NOTE
THEY LEFT FOR JANE, CHECK IT FOR PRINTS AND D.N.A. YOU WON'T GET ANY. I KNOW. IT'S WORTH A SHOT. "HAPPY ANNIVERSARY." TODAY'S THE DAY THAT HIS WIFE
AND DAUGHTER... I KNOW. NINE YEARS AGO. YEAH. WOULD YOU EXCUSE ME, SIR? YEAH.

HEY THERE. HEY THERE, YOURSELF. HAILEY, THIS IS, UH,
MY FRIEND TERESA. HI, HAILEY. I LIKE YOUR HAIR. THANK YOU. PATRICK IS TEACHING ME
HOW TO MAKE A QUARTER DISAPPEAR. THE KID'S A NATURAL. NO DOUBT. HAILEY, HELLO.
MY NAME'S AGENT WAINRIGHT. YOUR MOM'S GONNA BE HERE SOON. WHEN SHE GETS HERE, WE'RE GONNA TALK TO YOU
ABOUT THE MAN YOU MET. IS THAT ALL RIGHT? WHAT MAN? THE ONE WHO SENT YOU
TO MR. JANE, WHO DREW THE FACE ON YOUR HAND. I DON'T KNOW
WHAT YOU'RE TALKING ABOUT.

HAILEY, WHY DON'T YOU GO AND SHOW THAT POLICEWOMAN
YOUR NEW TRICK? OKAY. HAVE FUN.

UM, I... I DON'T UNDERSTAND. SHE DOESN'T REMEMBER? YOU HYPNOTIZED HER. NO, I JUST PLANTED A SUGGESTION
FOR HER TO FORGET RED JOHN. WHY WOULD YOU DO THAT? SHE COULD IDENTIFY HIM. HE'S WHITE.
HE WORE A BASEBALL CAP. HE HAD AN ODD VOICE. ALL RIGHT, LOOK, SHE MIGHT REMEMBER MORE
IF SHE WERE QUESTIONED PROPERLY. JANE. JANE, SHE'S A WITNESS. PEOPLE WHO CAN IDENTIFY RED JOHN
END UP DEAD. I GET THAT YOU FEEL PROTECTIVE
HERE. DO YOU? THIS IS NOT YOUR CALL.
YES, IT IS. JANE--
IF YOU TRY TO QUESTION HER
OR EVEN TALK TO HER, I WILL HURT YOU BADLY.

DID HE REALLY
JUST THREATEN ME? JANE, I KNOW IT'S HARD COMING
HERE, ESPECIALLY LIKE THIS, AND I'M SORRY. I'M NOT GONNA ASK YOU
TO APOLOGIZE TO WAINRIGHT, BUT HE'S RIGHT.
THE LITTLE GIRL'S A WITNESS. WE SHOULD INTERVIEW HER. YOU KNOW WHAT RED JOHN'S
TRYING TO DO, DON'T YOU? HE ASKED ME
IF I'M READY TO QUIT. HE'S MESSING WITH YOUR HEAD. DON'T LET HIM. YOU OKAY? YEAH, I'M FINE.
(cell phone ringing) APPRECIATE YOUR CONCERN.
YOUR PHONE IS RINGING. (ring) HEY, RIGSBY. SO THAT THING THAT WE FOUND WAS
A SURGICAL HEART VALVE IMPLANTED IN THE VICTIM. TRACED THE SERIAL NUMBER ON IT
TO A GUY NAMED ANTONIO CASTRO. ACCORDING TO S.F.P.D.,
HE DISAPPEARED 11 MONTHS AGO. (Lisbon) DISAPPEARED HOW? HE SENT SOME E-MAILS FROM HIS
HOME ON THE NIGHT OF JUNE 17th. THE NEXT MORNING,
HE WAS GONE. CAR PARKED IN THE DRIVEWAY.
FRONT DOOR WAS LOCKED. NO SIGN OF FORCED ENTRY
OR STRUGGLE. HIS FIANCEE FILED A MISSING
PERSONS REPORT THAT AFTERNOON. S.F.P.D. FIND ANYTHING? NO. NO CONTACT WITH THE FAMILY.
THEY'RE OUT OF STATE. NO TRAVEL PLANS, NO ENEMIES,
NO MONEY TROUBLES. WHAT'D HE DO FOR A LIVING? HE'S FORMER MILITARY.
TWO TOURS IN IRAQ. THE PAST FIVE YEARS,
HE'S BEEN WORKING AS A BROKER IN A FINANCIAL COMPANY,
R.F. VICTOR. VAN PELT, BRING IN
ALL THE S.F.P.D. FILES AND ANY PHYSICAL EVIDENCE. CHO, RIGSBY,
I WANT YOU TO PUT TOGETHER A TIME LINE AND A LIST
OF ALL THE CONTACTS THE VICTIM HAD
BEFORE HE DISAPPEARED. WE NEED TO INTERVIEW EVERYBODY. JANE AND I WILL GO TALK
TO THE PEOPLE HE WORKED WITH. JANE. ANYTHING TO OFFER? UH, WELL, THERE'S NOT A LOT
TO GO OFF, IS THERE? YOUR POINT BEING... NO POINT. SHALL WE GO?

JANE SEEM OFF TO YOU? ALWAYS.

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(indistinct conversations,
telephone ringing)

OH. DENNIS VICTOR. UH, YOU'RE FROM, UH, CBI? HI. I'M AGENT LISBON,
AND THIS IS PATRICK JANE. YOU'RE ABSOLUTELY POSITIVE
THAT YOU FOUND ANTONIO'S BODY? YES, SIR. IT WAS CONFIRMED. (sighs) WELL, WE ALL KNEW
THIS DAY COULD COME. STILL, A SHOCK. HE WAS ENGAGED TO MY NIECE. I FEEL IT VERY PERSONALLY.
THIS WAY. (Lisbon) WHAT EXACTLY DO YOU
DO HERE, MR. VICTOR? WE'RE A FINANCIAL DERIVATIVES
BROKER. WE OFFER
EXCHANGE-TRADED DERIVATIVES, OPTIONS, FUTURES, AND A FEW OVER-THE-COUNTER
PRODUCTS. SO BASICALLY,
YOU'RE JUST THIEVES IN, UH, TIES AND SUSPENDERS. (laughs) THAT WOULD BE
THE POPULAR VIEW. NOT ENTIRELY ACCURATE. UP THIS WAY.

AGENT LISBON, MR. JANE, IAN BREITLER. HE RECRUITED ANTONIO TO THE FIRM AND HE MENTORED HIM
DURING HIS FIRST YEAR. IT'S GREAT TO MEET YOU. AND THIS IS BEN MARX. HE RUNS
THE DIVISION ANTONIO WAS IN. HE WAS HIS SUPERVISOR. WELCOME. SIT. PLEASE, SIT. (clears throat) MR. JANE.