N ot quite a perfect But still, Scottish director Eva Riley smashes it with her debut feature, a gritty and tender portrait of a teenage gymnast who meets her half-brother for the first time. Her young stars — Frankie Box, a real-life gymnast, and Alfie Deegan, a trainee joiner — are naturals. Their real and raw performances give the film warmth and energy. It had me hooked from the opening scene. Box is Leigh, a stroppy year-old who lives outside Brighton. The other girls bully her for wearing tatty old leotards and not having enough money to pay subs. Her dad is rubbish; his strategy for single fatherhood seems to be avoidance. The chemistry between the two actors crackles.
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A perfect 10 is a score of The first man to score a perfect 10 is considered to be Alexander Dityatin , at the Olympics in Moscow. The FIG changed its code of points in There are now different top scores, all greater than 10, for the various events, based upon difficulty and artistic merit; there is no consistent perfect score. Execution scores are still out of 10, so the theoretical possibility exists for a gymnast to get a "perfect 10" for execution in addition to whatever number they get for difficulty, but no such score has been awarded in decades. Men's Artistic Gymnastics had been an Olympic sport since the beginning of the modern games. Women's gymnastics were introduced as a single team event in the games, but were not expanded until the games, when there were seven events. Although the code of points was based on a maximum of 10, until it was considered impossible to achieve a score of greater than 9. Because the scoreboard only allowed three digits, it had to display her score as 1. The first man to score a perfect 10 in Olympic competition was the Russian Alexander Dityatin , who received the score in the vault on the way to a record-breaking eight medals in the Olympics in Moscow.