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Both views, however, are decidedly inappropriate."A lot of employees are sent abroad now, particularly in Europe," explains Professor Chris Brewster of Cranfield School of Management.
"It's assumed that partners will go uncomplainingly, but of course, most have jobs of their own." Most still go, however - because an average of three years apart from their partner seems a worse price to pay than a halted career and an upended life.
Justin Hemmes, who organises the event, revealed to "I know it might sound w*nky but I just want to throw the ultimate party for people... Last year was our most successful year ever."It is believed that only 25,000 tickets rather than the usual 40,000 were sold for this year's event.
"EXPATRIATE WIFE" suggests two types of woman - the ambassador's consort with wrought-iron hair, planning canapes like a military campaign, or the English rose wilting in the heat among the rioting natives.
ITN, which has long-term foreign correspondents based in Moscow, Washington and South Africa, is content to stay out of marital dramas.
"Whether the partner goes is a personal decision for the couple - all our jobs are applied for so it's their own choice - no one's forced to go abroad.
For everyone this was very much about a journey, not the finished project. They expect to be in these places for a long time." The Women of Style Award winner has a handy analogy for the difference between renovation and restoration. With a lot of the old trades there are not a lot of people who can pass on that information in Australia." This is the first TV presenting role for Court, who looks up to Grand Designs host Kevin Mc Leod.
"It's like the difference between slow food and fast food," she says.
Initially, I learned Arabic, so I could teach in the Middle East.
"At the end of the day these are not period houses that are historic sites.
They're family homes that people are going to live in; history is living.
They have all been sensitive to the past and the people who lived there and have loved the discovery of those stories, but they're the new storytellers.
"After working in a more commercial space - where you hear 'we're going to paint this beige because it's good for the rental market' - this is a lovely breath of fresh air." Travelling across NSW, Victoria, Tasmania and South Australia to regularly check the seven projects, Court says she was inspired by the resilience she saw. There's so much I've learned on this project.