Facing disciplinary action, Billy needs to tell the school how he feels when he performs ballet if he's to stay, and reveals a sense of freedom when he's dancing.
Billy struggles to accept his interest in Ballet due to the preconceptions and stereotypes of his community.
Billy aspires to make his father proud during his boxing lesson. However, he discovers his interests are more aligned towards ballet then boxing.
Billy's brother finds out about Billy and his passion for ballet. The tension causes Billy to express his emotions through dancing. (Course language.)
Billy's father strongly showing his beliefs in the community's negative preconceptions and stereotypes. (Course language.)
Billy shows his passion of ballet and dances in front of his father. However, his father still struggles to accept Billy and his love for ballet.
11-year-old Billy secretly joins a ballet class, knowing that his mining father would never approve. While his raw talents quickly take flight, he must fight for his dreams and his destiny.
Most travel starts with walking. Is it polite to walk double and triple abreast? And should others have to move around you because you're busy looking at your smart phone? Then there's driving and drivers who go too fast, too slow, don't merge, don't allow others to merge, honk willfully and turn their music up at traffic lights. And when you're on a plane, should you recline your seat all the way back in economy and who really owns the armrest?
The Aunts and Uncles discuss the merit of emoticons, and tell us whether abbreviations like 'thx', 'yrs' and 'omg' are appropriate or should we just write the words out in full? What of trolls? Do you ignore or respond? And if you were to respond, what is a proportional response?
Nominated for three Independent Spirit Awards and winner of Best First Screenplay, Tiny Furniture is a hilarious and endearing film that explores the depths of romantic humiliation and the heights of post-college confusion.
The home is as tough as any office and the biggest troublemakers are the freeloaders who don't buy food or pay rent. Then there are the noisy, the germ freaks, the controlling, and the lazy sods who leave a little bit of milk in the carton so they don't have to throw it out, or a square of toilet paper on the toilet roll so replacing it is someone else's job.
In the follow up to Agony Uncles, Agony Aunts and The Agony of Life, Australia's funniest and brightest discuss being caught in the crossfire of modern manners. In the first episode our team look at the manners of work. The workplace is a hotbed of procedure and politics. Here the Aunts and Uncles guide you through the first day of a new job, explain the do's and don'ts of the office fridge, how you should behave in a lift and what you should and shouldn't wear to the office.
A wedding dress is fitted, cufflinks donned, women's hair arranged and shoes shined - but who's getting married?
Roger hosts Bridget's baby shower and tries to start some rather odd party games, apparently all in the name of tradition. Much to Sean's delight, Maree digs out Bobby, Dan's 'crying' baby doll that he had until he was 12 years old. Cora grimaces at talk of 'her turn' as she's not entirely sure a baby is in her future plans at all. Dan is thrown by Cora's comment, as this is a revelation to him.
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