Australia is headed for victory in the first Ashes Test, with an unbeaten opening partnership putting the home side on the verge of success with a day to go.
At stumps on day four, Australia was 0-114, with David Warner not out on 60 and Cameron Bancroft unbeaten on 51.
Earlier, England was dismissed for 195, leaving Australia with a target of 170 to take a 1-0 lead in the series.
England had resumed on 2-33, and captain Joe Root — who had been hit in the helmet late on day three — showed no signs of nerves, getting off to a strong start.
He hit a couple of excellent fours off Mitchell Starc and Josh Hazlewood, as the tourists quickly reached 50.
Geoff Lemon analyses day four
In the usual slew of predictions before the Brisbane Test, Josh Hazlewood got my nod for man of the series.
This was because of his relentlessness, his accuracy, and the fact that with all the distractions of faster and flashier bowlers, he had a great opportunity to clean up among batsmen who would see him as a relief.
He wasn't at his best, looking short of a gallop in his first innings, and taking one tail-end wicket from a slog held in the deep. Then in the second he was smashed for four first ball, before coming back with the fortuitous wicket of Alastair Cook and the brilliantly extracted one of James Vince.
On this fourth day, he still wasn't finding his range. Brought back shortly before lunch, Joe Root climbed into him for a couple of boundaries, then Moeen Ali followed suit.
But from the last ball of an over which might have seen him taken off, Hazlewood produced his perfect in-jagger to nail England's captain leg before wicket.
The key man was gone, and the match was soon delivered into Australia's keeping. It means a lot to know that your strike bowlers can be struggling, but still produce quality wicket-taking balls.
With four scalps and an economy rate well under three per over, Hazlewood battled through to have a major influence.
Steve Smith brought on Nathan Lyon for some spin, and to support the quicks at the other end.
Mark Stoneman had played quietly through the morning aside from a streaky four through the slips, but he met his match in Lyon, who produced a brilliant ball to draw Stoneman into a forward prod that took the edge and went to Smith, who took a good catch at slip.
He was out for 27, and England was 3-62.
David Malan came to the crease, hoping to add to his first innings 50. The pressure rose, with Australia seeking a second breakthrough, and England desperate to push on to give their bowlers something to defend later in the Test.
Root swung at a few deliveries, but he was earning his runs in singles.
Lyon swiftly struck again, however, getting one to straighten and Malan edged to slip to depart for 4.
Suddenly the tourists were 4-74 — effectively 4-48 — and needing a big captain's knock from Root more than ever.
Lyon's deliveries were turning sharply and beating new batsman Moeen Ali, while Mitchell Starc hit Ali on the glove but the ball looped away and fell just short of the fielders.
Ali started to open up and play his shots, and Root got to his 50 with a two to mid-wicket, but the very next ball — with lunch imminent — Josh Hazlewood slanted a ball in on middle and leg and struck the captain on the pad.
Given out, Root considered the merits of a review before eventually trudging off for 51 as Australia had the vital breakthrough. The English were five down at lunch, still leading by only 91.
England collapses before tea
Ali and wicketkeeeper Jonny Bairstow came out in positive fashion after lunch, with Ali crunching two fours off the opening over from Lyon.
Bairstow also chipped in with some boundaries, and when he flicked Lyon over cow corner for six, England was picking up speed in their bid to extend the lead.
Hazlewood returned to the attack to try and strike again, but the next big moment came off a delivery from Lyon, who sent the ball past a push from Ali.
Tim Paine moved smartly to whip the bails off, but it looked a desperately close thing. It went up to the third umpire, and after numerous zooms and replays the decision came back that Ali had got his foot on the line but not behind.
He departed for 40, and Australia had England at 6-155.
With all-rounder Chris Woakes at the other end, the pressure was on Bairstow to lead the way.
The pair moved the score on to 184, but then Woakes (17) fended a short ball from Starc to Smith at second slip.
Right before tea, Starc bowled one to Bairstow (42), who tried to ramp it over the slips and only succeeded in hitting it down Peter Handscomb's throat at third man. It was 8-194, and England led by just 168.
With England desperate for the tea break, Starc slanted a ball across Stuart Broad and Australia went up for a catch to Paine.
They reviewed the no-wicket call, and the faintest of nicks appeared on hot spot and snicko to send Broad on his way for 2.
Australia opted to continue past the scheduled tea-time, and Pat Cummins quickly proved the closer, as he forced Jake Ball to fend another short ball high in the air to fly slip where Handscomb took the catch.
England had lost 4-10 and was all out for 195, leaving Australia 170 to win.
Solid start sets Australia on the road to victory
Opener Cameron Bancroft was looking to improve on his 5 in the first innings.
He struck a couple of early boundaries, and had a staring contest with James Anderson when he blocked a ball back to the bowler and Anderson fired it back, hitting Bancroft low.
Stuart Broad produced a brilliant turning delivery to beat Warner, but it missed the bat and stumps by millimetres.
Anderson had an LBW appeal against Bancroft denied, with the ball deemed to be hitting too high.
Things were tight for most of the first hour after tea, but Bancroft stepped up, lofting Moeen Ali over his head for a big six.
Warner followed up with a boundary off Woakes and then hit Ali down the ground for four as the Australians started to tick off the runs toward the victory target.
The pair looked increasingly comfortable, and they picked off the singles and hit the bad ball as England's bowlers began to toil. Warner marched to his 50 off 74 balls, and Bancroft was not far behind him, also reaching his half-century before the Australians shut up shop to ensure they made it to stumps unscathed.