Starring Peter O'Brien as Joe Hill and Freya Stafford as Harriet Walker, the series dealt with a division of the police force working in the city of Sydney and the personal and professional tensions affecting their work and lives. Throughout the series Harriet must deal not only with her husband's brutal murder and the revelation of his adultery, but with learning to adjust and fit into her new surroundings. Joe is Harriet's new partner, and isn't exactly welcoming to her as an addition to the team. With two daughters from previous marriages, Joe needs to juggle his homelife, his dedication to the job and his relationship with Nicole Brown, played by Jodie Dry. The series was canceled after two seasons, however it can be found on cable TV both in Australia and overseas notably in Canada and New Zealand. This article about a television show originating in Australia is a stub.
Dating Dilemma- White Collar Woman and Blue Collar Man
Dating Dilemma- White Collar Woman and Blue Collar Man | MadameNoire
Go to Page Please register to participate in our discussions with 2 million other members - it's free and quick! Some forums can only be seen by registered members. Status: "No longer very optimistic. I don't think it matters what a person's job is, it's more about whether or not they are passionate about it It would be highly unlikely that a college educated professional could be attracted to a high school drop out who worked at Burger King, unless that person had a killer work ethic and the drive to improve themself. In which case, that person might bring a lot to the relationship.
Difference Between Blue Collar and White Collar
Some forums can only be seen by registered members. So long as my wife realizes that I'm the greatest, everyone else realizing it one by one is just sprinkles on my cupcake Originally Posted by robertpolyglot.
Collar color is a set of terms denoting groups of working individuals based on the colors of their collars worn at work. These can commonly reflect one's occupation within a broad class, or sometimes gender. For the two terms of longest use, white-collar workers are named for the white-collared shirts that were fashionable among office workers in the early and midth century. Blue-collar workers are referred to as such because in the early 20th century, they usually wore sturdy, inexpensive clothing that did not show dirt easily, such as blue denim or cambric shirts.