What would you do if you were in your late 30s, living in a small, expensive town in western Australia, and you had no prospects and were told you had to go to university for the rest of your life?
Would you go for the life of the party, the job you have now, the new job that comes along?
Or would you try to save some money, get a job, save some cash, get some security and live on some sort of modest income?
If you are Billie’s daughter, you would go for that last option.
You are her mother.
Billie has been living a lie for more than three decades.
You would have a very difficult time convincing her otherwise.
And, yes, the lie is true.
But that lies about the real Billie.
It is not her life, but it is the lie she tells herself every day.
In the days of Billie, her father, Peter, was a wealthy Australian entrepreneur who had a good working relationship with the Federal Government.
Peter was an icon of the country’s multiculturalism, who was not a big fan of the “racist” policies of the Labor Party, who did not support her father’s opposition to multiculturalism.
He was, for example, a founding member of the Australian Women’s Council.
When Billie was seven, Peter and his wife, Marjorie, divorced and moved to Melbourne, where he and his daughter had an apartment.
They had a house in West Gate, a suburb of Melbourne, and a two-bedroom detached house on the corner of the street.
At first, Billies father was not impressed.
The man who had raised her was “a bad character”, Peter Eilishes wife Marjory said in the documentary.
But Peter and Marjories daughter moved into their new home and their new life.
Peter became her social worker and she became her nurse.
After some time, her mother left the family and Peter became the sole breadwinner.
Billies parents, Peter Eils sons David and Frank, married into a wealthy, white family.
They raised their children with respect for the law and their own customs.
But they also took a big risk.
They divorced when she was seven and they moved to New South Wales, where they bought a property.
The Eils were successful and Billie started school.
But as her father became increasingly disillusioned by the state of his marriage and the country, she moved to Brisbane, where her father had a job as a builder.
They moved into a home and her mother, Marlinda, a nurse, left to join the construction workforce.
She later moved into an office job with the State Government and her husband became her supervisor.
They bought a house near the railway tracks.
They lived in a quiet, modest, three-bedroom, two-bath house on a quiet street in a suburban suburb.
The house was very expensive, but not that expensive for the quality of life that Billie and her family enjoyed.
The two-car garage was a gift from the Eils, and they drove to Melbourne on a Saturday afternoon for the first time.
But then, a strange thing happened.
Billys mother came home one morning and found her husband on the living room sofa, having slept off a night of partying.
He told her the story of the night of the parties and that he had drunk a bottle of vodka, Marv said.
It was the first night she had ever seen her husband drink alcohol.
Bill was shocked.
Marjie was also shocked.
She was a nurse and she had never seen her father drink alcohol before.
Bill knew that she could not believe her mother’s explanation, and she asked Marj to go and get the man.
But she was concerned that Marj was drunk and her father might not be as happy.
She went back to her mother and told her that her father and Marliss were both drinking alcohol and that Marlissa had not.
Marv told her to call her mother back, but Billie didn’t want to go back to Marjores home, so she drove to her sister’s house.
She called her mother to tell her that she was leaving her.
Bill and Marriss moved in together.
Their first baby was born at home.
They were married and the family moved into another two-bed, two house.
Marlisa had been working in a health care office and her son David had been a nurse.
Bill felt she had done a great job at caring for their children.
The next three years Billie spent most of her time with her father at work, and in her spare time she took care of their three children, three grandchildren, three great-grandchildren, two great-great-grandparents, and two great granddaughters.
Her mother was an accountant and she also worked as a