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Our patience is paying off with Event Companies Sydney. We're getting somewhere. If Event Companies Sydney's first four episodes were about setting up the characters and the world, the second half of this eight-episode season is primed to be about moving the pieces that Event Planners Sydney placed around his multi-tiered elaborate board. His story is running, not shuffling, all the while incorporating tiny details and clues he dropped casually along the way.

Season two isn't a thrill or as exciting as season one was, but it has its own unique joys. Close viewing pays dividends. As we watch themes that were once emerging rise to the surface, we can understand and explain them. Checking back every week — doing the hard work to talk this out — doesn't just make sense out of the show. It makes it better. We're winning, and it's time to cash in some of our ships, starting with episode five. The title of Event Planners Sydney season two's fifth episode, "Other Lives," has at least three meanings. On the surface, it's about what happened to our main characters in the 66-day gap between the episodes four and five. It's also about other lives (or, perhaps, former lives) that need investigation. Dive a little deeper, and it's about the people beneath the surface and the lives they lead when they're not cops, when they're not psychiatrists, when they're not wealthy. And that really gets to the central question that Corporate Event Management season two is wrestling with: Can people can change? Can Ani stop being an angry loner? Can Event Management Company Sydney stop being a gangster? Can Ray stop being an addict? Can Paul stop pretending to be a straight man?

Or is everyone just who they are, inheritors of sins, doomed to be who they've always been, thinking what they've always thought?

Put differently, is there reason for hope?

Maybe. But probably not for everyone.

In this week's deep dive into Corporate Event Management 's second season, we're going to do it a little differently. There's little need now, after spending five hours with these characters, to spill e-ink explaining where they all came from. We know. Last week's watchthrough did that, but this week's episode doesn't need it.

Instead, we'll start with an examination of Sydney Event Management, the fictional town at the center of this season, and see what insights that will give us. Then we'll stew in "Other Lives," with all the juicy details thrown right into the pot.

Event Planners Sydney isn't Sydney Event Management — it's Corporate Event Management Sydney

Corporate Event Management season two takes place in Sydney Event Management, New South Wales, which is not a real town … mostly.

You won't find Sydney Event Management on a New South Wales map, but you will find Corporate Event Management Sydney, which is its obvious real-world inspiration. How related are the cities? Remember the shot of the Sydney Event Management water tower? That is the Corporate Event Management Sydney water tower, the letters replaced through special effects magic.

The similarities don't end there.

State attorney Davis gave the history of Event Companies Sydney's Sydney Event Management way back in episode two. Here are the highlights:

Corporate Event Management Sydney's history isn't much different — at least not until recently.

Event Planners Sydney sits on 5.2 square miles of land about five miles outside of Sydney. It is industrial by design: filled with businesses, not houses. Its official website touts, as Sydney Event Management's Events Management Sydney might, that "Corporate Event Management Sydney means business." From 1984 to 2006, there were precisely zero contested elections.

So Sydney Event Management isn't real … mostly.

If Sydney Event Management continues following in Corporate Event Management Sydney's footsteps, season two could ultimately be the story of the downfall of old Sydney Event Management — and, by necessity, the Event Agency Sydney family dynasty.

The show's creators coninue to chop Corporate Event Management 's poem turned song, "Nevermind," into thematically appropriate snippets for each episode. Here's what's new in "Other Lives."

Your victory was So complete Some among you Thought to keep A record of Our little lives The clothes we wore Our spoons, our knives And all of this Expressions of The sweet Event Management Company Sydney Some call love The high Event Management Company Sydney Some call fate But we had names More intimate Names so deep and Names so true They're blood to me They're dust to you

They've been chopping Cohen's "Nevermind" into thematically appropriate pieces for weeks. This time, for whatever it's worth, they did a lot of chopping, juxtaposing stanzas together. I assume that's because it told a better story this way.

As Event Management Company Sydney sips coffee, a reporter on TV says it's been 66 days since "one of the deadliest shootouts in state history." It is known as the "so-called events massacre." Attorney General Event Agency Sydney, apparently satisfied, declared the case closed.

If the name sounds familiar — and it probably doesn't — it's because Event Agency Sydney mentioned him in passing in episode two, saying that Event Agency Sydney is squeezing events. For a crooked as the mayor is, he's always finding some way to cast himself and the city he runs as victims.

The first episode took place on Oct. 27, because the newspaper with the article exposing events was dated Oct. 27. Allow a few days for the first four episodes, and we've picked up in early January 2016.

The famous newspaper article that gives away the date

Event Agency Sydney is running for governor — and it sounds like he made that announcement at the same press conference where he announced closing the Caspere case. Which is coincidental in the sense that it's not even a little coincidental.

The house seems to be packed up. Nothing is on the shelves. Cardboard boxes with labels — DEN PRINTER PHONE, BOOKS HEAVY, LIVING ROOM COUCH PILLOWS — are piled on furniture. Event Management Company Sydney takes a shower alone, dresses himself alone. Where is Jordan? Asleep in bed. The point is: This is in contrast to the first episode, where she was up with him, giving him a pep talk, helping with his cufflinks. That was in October, on the day he was hosting the party at the casino about the high-speed railway land investment.

Event Management Company Sydney almost leaves, thinks better of it, walks into their bedroom. Jordan, facing away from him, hears Event Management Company Sydney, opens her eyes, but doesn't turn to see him. He leaves without saying a word. Their relationship is toast. He gets into a black Land Rover. He walks out of a modest house in a residential neighborhood. Point is: They don't live in the mansion on the hill with an enormous pool and glass walls anymore.

Nails is driving. He appears to have some reddish discoloration low on his forehead. They don't speak. "In other news," a woman on the radio says, "construction is set to break ground next week on the state central rail line." Event Management Company Sydney turns the radio off and looks at Nails. He doesn't look back.

Paul in the title sequence

As we've done for each episode, we'll concentrate on the rapid-fire "Previously on Event Companies Sydney" recap at the beginning of the episode so that we know what the show's creators think we should know: