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The Dream Horse trailer thinks that Toni Collette is going from bar girl to horse breeder

Toni Collette helps bring the true story to life of a barmaid who becomes a horse breeder and trainer in the first trailer for Dream Horse.

Collette plays Jan Vokes, who had previously bred whippets and racing pigeons, but turned her attention to the horse racing world.

Her unique journey began when she worked as a bar girl, where she met Howard Davies (Damian Lewis) in her local pub in the trailer (via Bleecker Street YouTube).

True story: Toni Collette helps bring the true story to life of a barmaid who becomes a horse breeder and trainer in the first trailer for Dream Horse

True story: Toni Collette helps bring the true story to life of a barmaid who becomes a horse breeder and trainer in the first trailer for Dream Horse

True story: Collette plays Jan Vokes, who had previously bred whippets and racing pigeons, but turned her attention to the horse racing world

True story: Collette plays Jan Vokes, who had previously bred whippets and racing pigeons, but turned her attention to the horse racing world

True story: Collette plays Jan Vokes, who had previously bred whippets and racing pigeons, but turned her attention to the horse racing world

The trailer starts with Vokes working as a cashier in a supermarket in the Wales countryside when she comes to the local pub and tells Davies a group of friends about a horse he owned that won.

She asks the bartender if he owns a race horse, and he says “ownership,” as in the past, and “the word is that he has lost almost everything.”

Davies is at his office when a customer tells him that things are “a bit tight in cash,” so she offers him a raw prime rib as payment.

Cashier: The trailer starts with Vokes working as a cashier in a supermarket in the Wales countryside when she stops at the local pub and Davies tells a group of friends about a horse he owned that won

Cashier: The trailer starts with Vokes working as a cashier in a supermarket in the Wales countryside when she stops at the local pub and Davies tells a group of friends about a horse he owned that won

Cashier: The trailer starts with Vokes who works as a cashier in a supermarket in the Wales countryside when she stops at the local pub and Davies tells a group of friends about a horse he owned that won

Past time: she asks the bartender if he owns a race horse, and he says “ownership”, as in the past tense, and “the word is that he has lost almost everything”

Vokes grabs a horse racing magazine and says in voice-over that she needs: ‘something to look forward to when I get up in the morning. “

She tells her husband Brian (Owen Teale) that she is going to “breed a purebred horse,” which he calls “absolute madness.”

When she presents the idea to Davies, he says horse training is for “rich professionals,” but she tells him, “there are ways to do this thing.”

Madness: She tells her husband Brian (Owen Teale) that she is going to “breed a race horse,” which he calls “absolute madness.”

Ways: when she presents the idea to Davies, he says horse training is for 'rich professionals', but she tells him: 'there are ways to do this'

Ways: when she presents the idea to Davies, he says horse training is for 'rich professionals', but she tells him: 'there are ways to do this'

Ways: when she presents the idea to Davies, he says horse training is for ‘rich professionals’, but she tells him: ‘there are ways to do this’

She saw a handwritten sign hang up for a “racehorse meeting” while trying to get the city population to invest and said, “20 people in the village put down a tennis court two years a week.”

Davies then tells board members that when their race horse is born, they will all be owners because they see an ultrasound of the baby horse.

Jan looks out over the baby horse, as one of the other owners says he needs a name, as Jan suggests, “What about Dream Alliance?”

Meeting: she saw a handwritten sign hang up for a “racehorse meeting,” while trying to get the city population to invest, and said, “20 people in the village put down a tennis court two years a week.”

Owners: Davies then tells board members that when their race horse is born, they will all be owners because they see an ultrasound of the baby horse

Owners: Davies then tells board members that when their race horse is born, they will all be owners because they see an ultrasound of the baby horse

Owners: Davies then tells board members that when their race horse is born, they will all be owners because they see an ultrasound of the baby horse

Owners: Davies then tells board members that when their race horse is born, they will all be owners because they see an ultrasound of the baby horse

Owners: Davies then tells board members that when their race horse is born, they will all be owners because they see an ultrasound of the baby horse

Name: Jan overlooks the baby horse, as one of the other owners says he needs a name, as Jan suggests, “What about Dream Alliance?”

“It is our dream and we are all in it together, so Dream Alliance?” Jan asks, while the owners all toast the name of the horse.

Davies tells the owners that there is less than a percent chance that the horse will ever win a race while watching the jockey turn the horse in the wrong direction.

Despite long expectations, Jan is told that her horse is actually going to race, because the trailer ends with the owners who all respond to the horse’s success.

Dream Horse, which debuted at the Sundance Film Festival in January, will appear nationwide in the cinema on 1 May.

Our dream: “It is our dream and we are all in it together, so Dream Alliance?” Jan asks, while the owners all toast the name of the horse

Wrong way: Davies tells the owners that there is less than a percent chance that the horse will ever win a race as they watch the jockey turn the horse in the wrong direction

Wrong way: Davies tells the owners that there is less than a percent chance that the horse will ever win a race as they watch the jockey turn the horse in the wrong direction

Wrong way: Davies tells the owners that there is less than a percent chance that the horse will ever win a race as they watch the jockey turn the horse in the wrong direction

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