[music playing] Hey, Brady. You ready? How’s your mom doing
with all the mothers? [laughter] Yeah. You see how boring that is? We don’t want to look at
that face on stage with you. I’m trying to get more
out of you on that stage than just an amazing dancer. OK? All right, now, post
traumatic stress disorder. Something traumatic happened. Now, what happens
when men are at war? A lot of people die. A lot of people die. And you have to see it. You have to witness it. Maybe you’re the
reason they’re dead. So now you’re older,
and you’re telling the story until
the music changes, and that’s when we
see you freak out. So we’re going to
step right and, like, lift your right shoulder
and your arm up higher. And then take the
other arm, and then bring it– drop
your elbow under, like you’re holding your
friend’s head in your hand. Yeah. All right. So can we hear his music? [soft music] SINGER: (SINGING) If
we were invincible– if we could– I can’t wait to see
the piece, actually. Just seeing, I think, Brady
in that uniform is going to bring back all of those– Yeah. Memories that I haven’t
thought about in a long time. PTSD really hits home to us. My husband was in the
Army for 22 years, and we’ve been around
a lot of people who have suffered from PTSD. So growing up, Brady obviously
has heard about PTSD. I’m just hoping that he’s
going to be able to grasp the maturity of
the subject matter, because I just
feel like he hasn’t had his chance to shine yet. I don’t know, Brady. Never on the elite
competition team have I had a boy, because
I think the numbers should always be about the boy. So it’s hard for me to just make
you, like, one of the group. I have to always feature you. And in order to do that,
you’d better be amazing. Hold. And can you, like– I’m really excited for my
solo because it’s my first time doing a solo with the
ALDC, and it’s my chance to be Miss Abby’s favorite. Everybody wants that
spotlight in her brain. OK, you’re done.