Who is the best pole dancer in the world?

The answer: I know only one – and no, I can’t find the answers on my own.

The person best known to many for his pole dancing is David Arquette’s father, Paul, an actor/producer and choreographer. Paul grew up playing football in New York, then got into acting. When he had finished high school, Paul got his first job in a dance academy, eventually getting his first film role as a kid at the age of 16. (He won a special Award of Honor at the National Academy of Dance at the age of 19.)

Paul has worked on films (Star Wars IV: A New Hope, The Phantom Menace, Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull, and even made a short film for the BBC called “Bubble Dance”). He has also danced with such greats as Dita Von Teese, Carmen Electra, Madonna, and the late Tony Jaa. His last dance performance was at last year’s Golden Globes and it was the best to date. You can watch some amazing videos on his YouTube:

Miss Pole Dance New England
In his filmography, Paul has done films from The Devil in the White City (2012), to The Last Boy Scouts of America Tour (2013), to The Phantom Menace (2009). He has a number of commercials to his name, all of which have been nominated for an Oscar. On the other side of the coin, he’s also done some TV shows, such as The Man with No Name (1983), The Adventures of Brisco County (1989), and The Office (2001). But to be honest, I didn’t watch these shows very deeply, or follow the commercialism.

For those of you who do know these shows, his most notable role was as a waiter, in Brisco County. The cast had a great chemistry, and Paul and I were very cool with each other. The show was great fun.

Another show that he did in the late 90’s as “Nate” on The Office was also very fun. But when I saw this show he was on, I knew he could do better, and more in the way of high-energy, entertaining, funny acting. So I did a test screening with him (on an early cut, that had so much editing changes I didn’t even really see it), and gave it a high review, to which he said he enjoyed it, but he wanted more work, or something else to work on (the reason I gave a