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Pallavi Sharda is an international film and theatre actress and dancer. Pallavi knew even as a child that the stage and screen were her calling. She was inducted into the classical Indian dance form of Bharatha Natyam when she was just three years old in her home town of Melbourne, Australia. Thus began her unwavering commitment to the practice and propagation of classical, folk and contemporary Indian dance. As a child, any moment that Pallavi had free, she was miming in front of the bathroom mirror or performing grand dance recitals in her bedroom. By the time she was a teenager, Pallavi had given over 100 stage performances.Born to two PhD parents, Pallavi was academically gifted. She obtained an academic scholarship to Lowther Hall Anglican Grammar School in Melbourne and was given a double promotion from 8th to 10th grade, completing high school in five years. Pallavi commenced her triple degrees of Law, Media & Communications and French at the prestigious University of Melbourne when she was sixteen years old.In 2008, after also fast-tracking her tertiary education from six to five years, Pallavi shifted base from Melbourne to Mumbai to realise her childhood dream of becoming an Indian film actress. After making an appearance in 'My Name is Khan', Pallavi spent time in the USA where she shot Indo-American film 'Walkaway' in early 2009. Pallavi returned to India to play the role of 'Geeta-the village dancer', in Warner Bros' 'Dus Tola' which marks her official debut into the Bollywood film industry.Pallavi was crowned Miss India Australia in March 2010. Just two days after winning the title Pallavi suffered a severe fall but within days flew to Durban, South Africa where she partook in the Miss India Worldwide competition with stitches in her chin and right hand. She performed a classical dance piece at the event with the use of only one hand. Pallavi was officially commended for the zest and courage she displayed throughout the competition. She cited her reasons for participating despite her injuries as wanting to be a positive role model for young men and women of the Indian diaspora. Pallavi's work in the performing arts has rendered her a well-known young leader in Australia and she remains especially passionate about the empowerment and global representation of young Indian-Australians.