The tent remains at the west end of Loch Ness because Hammond and May are convinced that the Loch Ness Monster is deep in the water. Clarkson test drives the Lexus GS-F, driving past many animal-like figures. The presenters travel to Wank, Germany, where May in a Bentley Bentayga, Clarkson in a Range Rover, and Hammond in a Jaguar F-Pace plan a road trip on the Romantic Road via Kissing, Bavaria, then Petting, Bavaria, to Fucking, Austria. After passing Landsberg Prison and staying overnight in Fucking, Clarkson and Hammond suggest to May that they should skip Wedding (Berlin) and head for the Nürburgring instead. A mistake in the voice recognition of May's navigation system leads them to the Nuremburg Norisring, after which the trio find a quarry to perform timed laps in. Clarkson cheats by climbing a hill and crossing the water to beat Hammond and May's times by two minutes. Tim Burton crosses Loch Ness in a mini-submarine, which implodes before reaching the tent.
La publication de 'Manuel à l’usage des femmes de ménage' révèle un grand auteur et un destin exceptionnel : Lucia Berlin, mariée trois fois, mère de quatre garçons, nous raconte ses multiples vies en quarante-trois épisodes. Élevée dans les camps miniers d’Alaska et du Midwest, elle a été successivement une enfant solitaire au Texas durant la Seconde Guerre mondiale, une jeune fille riche et privilégiée à Santiago du Chili, une artiste bohème vivant dans un loft new-yorkais au milieu des années 50 et une infirmière aux urgences d’Oakland.
The film chronicles the story of how the Nazis and the IOC turned, to their mutual benefit, a small sports event into the modern Olympics. The grand themes and controversial issues from the 1936 Games have continued to this day: Monumentality, budget overruns, collusion with authoritarian regimes, corruption and sometimes even bribery. Featuring never before seen archival footage and new research, The Nazi Games reveals how the Olympics as we have come to know them were shaped by the collaboration of interests between Hitler and ambitious Olympic gentlemen. After initial distrust, both the IOC and the Nazis found common ground in turning the 1936 Games into the biggest Olympic show the world has ever seen.