Inside I'm Dancing is the story of two young men with disabilities, who meet in a nursing home. One, isolated by a speech impairment, has been rejected by his family, because he is not perfect, and has been institutionalised. The other has Duchenne's muscular dystrophy, and has fought to retain his independence despite his progressive disability.
The two men become somewhat unlikely friends and together decide they want to try and secure supported independent living, in the teeth of opposition from almost everyone around them.
If I say that the film is about their anger and frustration, their fears and dreams, then, despite the fact that it would all be true, it would make the film sound more than a little "worthy", which it isn't.
It is lively, warm, funny and honest. None of the characters are entirely likeable, and are all the more real for that.
I have to admit to feeling uncomfortable initially about the fact that non-disabled actors were cast; it did feel odd to me, given that there are so many good disabled actors crying out for work, but I can't fault the central performances, which were insightful and rounded pieces of acting.
Definitely worth a view.