Brisbane Local Food

Growing local

Movie Night: End of the Line

Event Details

Movie Night: End of the Line

Time: July 27, 2010 from 6:30pm to 9:30pm
Location: Cannon Hill State School, cnr Molloy and Wynnum rds, Cannon Hill. Enter by Molloy Rd gate
Event Type: movie, night
Organized By: Rolf Kuelsen (BLF member)
Latest Activity: Jul 27, 2010

Export to Outlook or iCal (.ics)

Event Description

The movie commences at 7:30pm; we’ll gather for food from 6:30pm onwards: dinner will be a pot-luck affair which means bring along some food to share. Please provide your own cutlery, plates, drinking vessels and serving implements.
The End of the Line is the first major feature documentary film revealing the impact of overfishing on our oceans.
In the film we see first hand the effects of our global love affair with fish as food.
It examines the imminent extinction of blue fin tuna, brought on by the increasing western demand for sushi; the impact on marine life resulting in huge overpopulation of jellyfish; and the profound implications of a future world with no fish that would bring certain mass starvation.
Filmed across the world – from the Straits of Gibraltar to the coasts of Senegal and Alaska to the Tokyo fish market – featuring top scientists, indigenous fishermen and fisheries enforcement officials, The End of the Line is a wake-up call to the world.
Charles Clover, the book's author, said: "We must stop thinking of our oceans as a food factory and realize that they thrive as a huge and complex marine environment.
"We must act now to protect the sea from rampant overfishing so that there will be fish in the sea for our grandchildren and great-grandchildren."
"Overfishing is the great environmental disaster that people haven't heard about," said producer George Duffield.
Classification: PG Duration: 85 mins

Comment Wall

Add a Comment

RSVP for Movie Night: End of the Line to add comments!

Join Brisbane Local Food

Comment by Elaine de Saxe on July 27, 2010 at 11:16
A tad far for us but it would be very interesting and probably disquieting. Intensive farming might be a solution of sorts but there are many down-sides to that not the least is the pollution of the surrounds with the fish crap. Then there's stress on the fish endlessly swimming in a circle. An alternative is aquaponics systems large and small which doesn't supply every needs but goes a distance towards that. Especially for villages and for non-coastal people like the folks in the Alice who have started backyard aquaponics.

Attending (1)

Not Attending (1)

Important note about adding photos:

Always add photos using the "From my computer" option, even if you are on a mobile phone or other device.


  • Add Photos
  • View All


  • Add Videos
  • View All


Vetiver grass helps to stabilise soil and protects it against erosion.  It can protect against pests and weeds. Vetiver is also used as animal feed. (Wiki.)

GrowVetiver is a plant nursery run by Dave & Keir Riley that harvests and grows Vetiver grass for local community applications and use. It is based in Beachmere, just north of Brisbane, Australia.

Place your business add here! ($5 per month or $25 for 9 months)

Talk to Andy on 0422 022 961.  You can  Pay on this link

© 2021   Created by Andrew Cumberland.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service