In 2007, she co-created television series The Circuit: the series was nominated for three AFI Awards (for Best Telefeature or Mini Series, Best Screenplay in Television, and Best Television Drama series) in 2007 and 2010, as well as attracting nominations and winning AFI Awards for acting and direction.
Her work as script editor includes television series Blue Heelers (2002), telemovie Roy Hollsdotter Live (2003, written and directed by Matthew Saville), film The Black Balloon (2008, written by Elissa Down and Jimmy Jack, and directed by Elissa Down), and SBS series of short films by Indigenous film-makers Dramatically Black, including The Djarn Djarns (2005, written and directed by Wayne Blair) and Sa Black Thing (2005, written and directed by Rima Tamou).
Among Lefever's awards is an AWGIE Award for Television: Serial, for her episode of Something in the Air, 'All the Things I Should Have Said' (2002).
'[This] series centres on four young families with one thing in common: the men are in charge of raising the kids.
'It's the beginning of a new school year and recently retired Lewis (Gary Sweet) finds himself in the unfamiliar role of stay-at-home dad to Tilda, his daughter with nurse Gemma (Julia Morris).
'Gemma works at the hospital with her best friend Abi (Natalie Saleeba) whose husband Mark (Rhys Muldoon) is juggling a return to part-time work and looking after five-year-old Poppy.
'Mark's brother-in-law Kane (Gyton Grantley) is in a relationship with Tom (Tim Campbell), raising Tom's orphaned niece Stella.
'When dropping their daughters off on the first day of school, the three men meet Justin (Firass Dirani), a former AFL star who, thanks to his bad boy ways, has seen his career and family walk out the door. He is now facing the fight of his life to win custody of his twin boys Zac and Jacob and eight-month-old daughter Angie.
'Finding themselves severely outnumbered by all the mothers at the school drop-off zone, the four men band together and help each other along as they face the challenges of raising a young family.'
Source: Channel Nine website (http://channelnine.ninemsn.com.au/article.aspx?id=8469113) (Sighted: 17/10/2012)
'Based on the novels of Australian author Kerry Greenwood. Our lady sleuth sashays through the back lanes and jazz clubs of late 1920s Melbourne, fighting injustice with her pearl handled pistol and her dagger-sharp wit. Leaving a trail of admirers in her wake, our thoroughly modern heroine makes sure she enjoys every moment of her lucky life.'
Sorry Business2009single work film/TV Aboriginal lawyer Drew Ellis's sweaty, dusty journey with the travelling court is interrupted by tragic news. The circuit team is devastated, particularly Bella, who seeks solace in Drew's arms.