And he's falling in love with the older sister of one of his students.
But Eddie goes off lesson plan anyway, delving into the world of menstrual cycles and sexually transmitted infections, and in doing so, incurs the wrath of the local reverend. Admittedly, I was a bit bowled over by the movie being made in my hometown, and the novelty of not only recognizing all of the locations they filmed, but then actually seeing those locations get their time to shine as part of the plot (especially The Hub, which is one of the coolest dive-bars in town nonetheless). I was amused by things like 'cock bagel' and basically everything involving Matt Walsh.
'Fist of Fury' (1972) stars Lee as Chen Zhen, a martial arts student whose mentor dies in suspicious circumstances.
Whilst he is mourning his old friend, members of a rival school arrive and taunt Chen and his friends, who do not react at first.
When Eddie lands his first teaching gig at an inner city middle school, he quickly finds that his highly pubescent pupils are receiving no form of sexual education.
Eddie isn't exactly equipped to teach them - he's not exactly experienced romantically.
It tells the story of a young Tamil gay boy called Arjy growing up in 1980s Sri Lanka during the civil war era, struggling to come to grips with his homosexuality in a very religious and traditional family and society.
Collection of five of Bruce Lee's most iconic martial arts films.
In 'The Big Boss' (1971) Lee plays Cheng Chao-An, an immigrant worker who takes a job with his cousins in an ice factory and discovers all manner of suspicious goings-on.
Cheng might have promised his mother not to fight again, but when he begins to investigate a series of disappearances - the latest of which has seen his own cousin go missing - he can't help but display his formidable martial arts skills.
Taking on one opponent after another, Cheng will not stop until he has fought his way to the truth and the inevitable confrontation with the man known only as 'The Big Boss'.