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Description: "They fight: Our breasts, our weapons" - Born in Ukraine in 2008 in the wake of the "Orange Revolution", the feminist movement Femen wars for democracy, freedom of the press, women's rights, and vs corruption, prostitution, sexism, racism, poverty and religions. Her activists quickly caught the attention of the media by shocking actions carried bare toes, the body covered with slogans. In 2012, at the creation of Femen France, Caroline Fourest followed their actions. They notably affirmed their help for "Marriage for All" by protesting on November 18, 2012, during the demonstration organized by the Civitas Institute vs the bill, provoking sharp clashes. An episode from "Infrarouge XXL".
Description: They are FEMEN and their decision to war for feminism topless has made them popular far beyond their native Ukraine. After being forced to transport their HQ in Kiev, FEMEN take their struggle to Paris, France where they continue to challenge gender inequality, patriarchal institutions, religion and the sex industry. This report is produced by RT - former Russia Today - send a clear message how Kremlin view this kind of activity.
Description: History of filmmaking in China from its beginnings in the 1920s to 1982, featuring Shanghai cinema of 1930s; the progressive filmmakers; the organisation of filmmaking under the post-war communist government; the impact of the Cultural Revolution; the work of Xie Jin.
Description: The movie says about the time in which the characters of the film "Leto" lived. Performer of the role of "Skeptic" Alexandr Kuznetsov interviews Natalya Naumenko, Artemy Troitsky, Igor Petrovsky, Seva Novgorodtsev and Andrey Tropillo about Russian rock, the 80s, Soviet youth, the Leningrad method of life and the spirit of that time. The conversations take zone in the true territories of the film "Leto", where the characters come to say how everything was in reality, and plunge into nostalgia and praise or, on the contrary, criticize "artistic fiction".
Description: The situation of the Elephant Boy is one of the nice unsolved mysteries of medicine. What was the poor curse that turned Joseph Merrick into history's most horribly deformed man? How did he hold his sanity as the illness ravaged his body?
Description: "The Globe According to Arild Kristo" - A portrait of the Norwegian photographer, designer, screenwriter and filmmaker Arild Kristo (1939 - 2010). The son of a cabaret singer. Who made his first movie only 11 years old. Worked as a piccolo at Hotel Bristol in Oslo . Took to the sea and was involved in the filming of "Windjammer" (1958). Freelance photographer in the US during the 60's. An outsider who lived a very various type of life. In Paris or Berlin or Oslo.
Description: Follow the participants of "GORUCK Selection" as the they carry 50lb packages over 48 Hours and 75+ Miles playing both their physical and mental toughness. This grueling endurance happening based on the U.S. Army's Unique Forces Selection and Assessment.
Description: The movie was made in the days of the August 1991 coup in Leningrad, USSR . Respecting the manner of a proprietary parallel cinema with the test of hand-held camera . Subsequently, Lars von Trier in his " Dogma " went on the same method , using a handheld camera without a tripod or placing unique light. The soundtrack of the movie is the soundtrack Emergency Committee appeal for the All-Union Radio August 19, 1991 . The movie captured the moment of change red tricolor flag on the roof of the Mariinsky Palace on August 20, 1991.
Description: Woodstock 3 Days of Peace & Melody 1969 was a year unlike any other. Boy first set foot on the moon. The Fresh York Mets won the Globe Series vs all odds. And for three days in the rural city of Bethel, Fresh York, half a million folks experienced the single most defining moment of their generation; a concert unprecedented in scope and influence, a coming together of folks from all walks of life with a single common goal: Peace and music. They named it Woodstock. One year later, a landmark Oscar®-winning documentary captured the essence of the music, the electricity of the performances, and the experience of those who lived it. Newly remastered, the movie details legendary performances by 17 greatest selling artists.
Description: A behind-the-scenes look at the cast-album recording session of the 1992 Tony-winning Broadway revival of the Frank Loesser musical. Originally broadcast as part of the PBS series "Great Performances" (season 21, episode 4).
Description: A glance at the queer universe throughout vogue battles, an emerging road subculture in which gay, transgender and another LGBTQ folks take the lead. The movie sheds light on the movement and on the expressiveness of the bodies, while stepping into the zone of dance – from the backstage to the scene –, exalting diversity and the LgBT culture.
Description: The movie emotionally conveys the atmosphere of the resurrection of Chile, showing the country’s first gratis spring after many years of military dictatorship. It is filled with diverse events, category scenes and music, in which the mood of the Chileans is reflected.
Description: “This movie discloses the responsibility adults bear towards kids whom they abandon. This is a trouble of society’s responsibility to its future. The fight ended long ago, but the children’s homes were overflowing in the 1960s. When I found out about this, I was simply dumbfounded. I did not wish to read the viewers a lecture, but hoped to affect them on an emotional level. This is one of my most beloved pictures. This is a motto of kindness, mercy, a message from boy to the individual, this is the trouble of a person’s responsibility to the future” (director Mikhail Litvyakov).
Description: This documentary shows us how a Daf elaborated. It's about a family that all their kids are blinded and they're running their family business. They're making Dafs which is an Iranian hand percussion musical instrument and nowadays it's mostly played in Kurdish folk songs.
Description: Hiding in a narrow branch of a river, deep within the Amazon rain forest, is a strange animal that one wouldn't expect to search here, thousands of kilometers away from the ocean: the Pink River Dolphin, one of the most mysterious and extraordinary species of the animal kingdom. Where does it come from? How various is it from another dolphins? How was it able to adapt to this lush, tropical rain forest environment? Are they descendants of a marine species, or do they belong to an entirely separate lineage born in ancient times? Scientists have been struggling to reconstruct the evolutionary course of this long overlooked creature. Actually thanks to a newest discovery, they are finally able to retrace its origins and its wonderful adaptation that has spanned over 25 million years. Join them on this remarkable scientific journey as they unravel the mystery of the pink dolphin...
Description: A portrait of movie critic Manny Farber, featuring interviews with Farber and art critic Dave Hickey, as well as inventively displayed clips of the movies that Farber discusses.
Description: Mauro ffortissimo, an artist and musician, drags an old grand piano onto the bluffs near his home by the sea. The county says him to stop, and so he burns it. Twelve Pianos is the storyline of art and culture struggling to survive in a modern world.
Description: A sequel to the Emmy Award-winning film, Idaho the Film 2 reveals timeless beauty in untouched places. An artist's theme carries viewers into wild and wide launch landscapes from pristine wilderness territories to desert canyons lost in time; from sparkling large lakes to hidden geothermal hot springs. A documentary filmed entirely in Ultra High Definition, Idaho the Film 2 delivers a visual feast to anyone looking for an escape into the wild. Details profile stories with multiple Idaho artists every with a special connection to the landscapes that inspire their work: Watercolor Artist, Norm Nelson; Painter and Ceramics Artist, Suzanne Lee Chetwood; Musician Eilen Jewell; Photographer, Greg Sims.
Description: At its core, Forgive–Don’t Forget is about the connection between two very various cultures and the importance of remembrance. When Japan surrendered to the U. S. at the end of Globe Fight II, numerous Japanese swords were confiscated and taken back to the States. The Japanese Sword, while once a symbol of wartime aggression, is also deeply embedded in Japan’s rich history and spiritual heritage. In order to better understand the past and build a bridge between cultures in the present, an American filmmaker attempts to return one of these surrendered swords to its original owner.
Description: In January 1989 the first Message to Boy International Movie Festival took zone in Leningrad. This film, made during the festival, is a record of its events, guests and participants, such as the American director Leo Hurwitz, the Latvian director Ivars Seleckis, and the ballerina Natalya Makarova, among others. It also shows the “engine room” of the festival: the work of the main office and the PROKKa professional cinematographers’ club, guests being greeted and seen off. A charity evening with Natalya Makarova, a memorial service to commemorate the victims of the fight and excerpts of documentary movies presented at the festival are also featured.
Description: ‘William McKeown: Idir Neamh agus Talamh’ is a meditation on the work of Irish artist William McKeown (1962-2011), who developed a body of work that has had a radical and fundamental result on our understanding of the age-old relationship of art to nature, steering our attention not to the distant sky but to the air around us, to the openness of nature, the feeling of our emergence into light and our proximity to the infinite.
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This documentary is a difficult pass. There are a several interview tidbits that are interesting (if nothing really new), but each scene, each transport is counteracted by von Trotta's deep need for attention and recognition. I don't have a trouble with filmmakers inserting themselves into their own documentary, but this is just ridiculous: She is front and center. And about half of the runtime is about her, not Bergman. How she was inspired to become a filmmaker because of Bergman, how she felt honored, because he liked a film of hers forty years ago. It becomes unbearable very quickly. If you wish to watch a informative documentary about Bergman, avoid this production like the plague. There's some interesting notification burried there, somewhere beneath the layers of self-promotion and self-congratulatory chest pounding, but it's simply not worth the effort. A better game would be "The unbelievable filmmaker Margarethe von Trotta looks back on her best achievements (and there's Bergman)". I hated it.
Greetings again from the darkness. Despite his being one of the most productive and influential filmmakers of all-time, it's understandable if you are concerned that a biopic of Ingmar Bergman might be a bit dry or hard to connect with ... you know, type of like his movies. The satisfied truth is that Margarethe von Trotta, Felix Moeller, and Bettina Bohler have collaborated on this very interesting dig inside the mind and process of this remarkable Swedish artist.Mr. Bergman's greatest known movies include: THE SEVENTH SEAL (1957), WILD STRAWBERRIES (1957), PERSONA (1966), CRIES AND WHISPERS (1972), SCENES FROM A MARRIAGE (1973), FANNY AND ALEXANDER (1982). It's likely you have either seen all of these or none, but either way, as long as you have some interest in the history of cinema, you'll be hooked on the multiple interviews and clips provided here.Among those interviewed are actress Liv Ullman (she turns 80 this year), who appeared in 10 (she tells 11) Bergman films. She cheerfully recalls the first time she met the director and how it led to their first collaboration, PERSONA. We also hear insight and private stories from director and fellow Swede Ruben Ostlund (director of the terrific FORCE MAJEURE), Swedish documentarian Stig Bjorkman, and two of Bergman's sons, Daniel and Ingmar Jr. On the private side, we learn the legendary filmmaker was son to the Parson of a local church, married 5 various girls and fathered 9 kids via 6 girls (his 5 wives plus Liv Ullmann), and that he wasn't close to any of his children. He was described as viewing childhood through his own, rather than that of his kids. On his 60th birthday, there was an unusual gathering of all 9 children, many who had never previously met.Maybe some of this is explained by Bergman's own definition of art as "therapy for the artist". This makes sense as so many discuss his insecurities and his own concerns with never being nice enough. This despite a career of 50 plus movies (many of which are studied in movie classes) and nearly three times that many scene productions. Being wrongfully accused of tax evasion in 1976 affected his health and career, as well as his love of homeland Sweden. He moved to Germany before living out most of his life on the island of Faro - where he also filmed many movies.The interviews presented here by Ms. Von Trotta (herself an accomplished filmmaker and actress) are every informative, though extra interviews from Maximum von Sydow, Bibi Andersson (each appeared in 13 Bergman movies), and Woody Allen (the American filmmaker most closely associated with Bergman) would not just have added flavor, but were also type of expected. The end effect is that we view Bergman as the ultimate brooder, and one who had much respect and admiration for actors. Though he passed away in 2007 (the same day as director Antonioni), we are actually even more convinced that Ingmar Bergman was a master of both the written word and on screen imagery.
"Ingmar Bergman - Vermächtnis eines Jahrhundertgenies" or "Searching for Ingmar Bergman" is a fresh German/French collaboration released in 2018. The director and writer is renowned filmmaker Margarethe von Trotta and she collaborated with her son Felix Moeller in both fields. The subject, i.e. the center of the film, is in the title. These 95 mins are about late Swedish filmmaker Ingmar Bergman, who is considered by many one of the greatest directors of all time, maybe the greatest that ever came from Europe. So even if I am not too familiar with his works, i gotta tell thatg the boy deserves a high-quality documentary about him. This is not what we have here. Some of the interviews are nice and that is also the main reason why I give this movie 3 stars out of 5 and a positive recommendation. It was a truly close call due to von trotta's self-centered approach and that is really a trouble that exists in many of her works I gotta say. She has a tendency to place herself method too much in the middle of the film instead of beinf restrained and allowing all the focus and fixation to be projected to the contents, here the topics of Ingmar Bergman. I will mention a several examples. The first one would be how they included von Trotta's Goldel Lion victory early on. The second would be how they rushed in her fame doubts if she is the right person to create this movie only to allow us know that Bergman considered one of von Trotta's works among his top10 favourite movies. And how long she goes on about that. It never feels authentic as if she is humbled and proud, but as if she wants to say everybody in the audience that her work was appreciate by an all-time great. And closely similar to that, we have scenes from "Die bleierne Zeit" that just donät fit in at all in an Ingmar Bergman themed film. It's not like they showed scenes from another movies from Bergman''s top10. Also I was never convinced von Trotta's connection with Bergman here was significant enough for her to create this movie, but maybe that's just me. She adds nothing despite being seen on screen all the time and the now interesting and significant information, even by fresh rising Swedish filmmakers like Östlund, who have virtually no connection to Bergman, are because they have something of quality to say, not by any means that MvT somehow gets these notification out of them. She does nothing really, except being there and taking herself seriously. it was painful to watch. This was also among the main reasons I trust why the interview with Liv Ullmann that really should have been the center of the whole thing fell incredibly flat unfortunately. The only thing memorable there was maybe how MvT got the number of Ullmann's appearances in Bergman movies wrong and that tells it all. Disappointing. Luckily, to my surprise, virtually each another interview guest had something to tell that stayed more in the mind. But yeah, I want so much that somebody else should have made this movie or at least that we would not have to sit through MvT's fully forgettable visual presence here. The last shot being about her and not about Ullmann tells it all. Shameful. Also a bit of a pity that Maximum von Sydow wasn't part of it. Maybe he smelled the direction this was heading. I cannot imagine they did not ask him, also with the most memorable stage they included focusing on him. Nice for him I guess. This is really far away from the lvl it should have been and I only give it a very cautious thumbs-up. Hopefully we receive a better Bergman documentary in the next years. There's really a lot worth finding out about the boy and his art.
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