Driving by her ambition to become a professional dancer and to set up her team, Bobbi Jene, a dancer, travels to America in order to achieve her dream, where she faces many challenges and hardships, that stand on her way to fame, but she is strong independent woman, so she succeed ultimately.
Bobbi's failures, goodbyes, successes and reconciliations are beguiling, often heartbreaking to witness, but ultimately, it's the artist's thrilling dedication to her craft that offers the most sublime state of grace.
Fans steeped in the world of modern dance will probably find nothing revelatory here, but for those of us who are strangers to it Lind has artfully created a portrait of a crucial moment in a dancer's life.
"I want to get to the place where I have no strength to hide anything," she says of her work. Yet as a portrait of real life, "Bobbi Jene" doesn't require her to be very revealing, and she doesn't volunteer it.
There may be an intriguing, perhaps even profound story behind Smith's growth as a singular artist and woman, but director Elvira Lind keeps too much on the surface, making it hard to invest in Smith's often esoteric, self-centered journey.