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Description: In this sequel to Darren Wilson's groundbreaking film, Finger of God, filmmaker Will Hacker embarks on his own adventure around the globe in an attempt to explore the very core of Christianity. This step of faith takes Will on an journey of a lifetime. He filmed with terrorists in the Middle East, with drug addicts in California, is smuggled into the underground church in China, transforms a religiously charged bar in Northern Ireland, and faces down a Muslim lord in Africa. The lessons Will learns on his journey, and the miracles and moments of raw love and emotion captured on film, reveal a God who doesn't just wish to save you, but is worth everything you have.
Description: The Death of Aimee Spencer looks at the whole investigation from begin to finish – beginning with the emergency call reporting the incident and ending with the conclusion of the situation in January this year.
Description: The Pullars are the last family using traditional ways to fish for wild Atlantic salmon off the coast of Scotland. When these contain killing seals, the salmon’s natural predators, conflict erupts. Animal activist groups Sea Shepherd and Hunt Saboteurs oppose the Pullars at each turn, despite the legality of the fishermen’s actions and the consequences to their livelihood. Challenging preconceptions, this ambiguous doc puts modern environmentalism under the microscope.
Description: Singer-dancer Ina Ray Hutton started out on Broadway at age 8 and performed with the large bands of Harry James and Artie Shaw, but it was as a pioneering band leader herself in the 1930s that she made her name. Hutton organized her first all-women large band, Ina Ray Hutton and her Melodears, in 1935. A several movie appearances for the band and a starring role for Hutton in Ever Since Venus (1944), along with unlimited national touring, eventually led her to NBC and a musical tons present in 1956. In this Paramount short, one of a series directed by Fred Waller who went on to invent Cinerama, Hutton—grooving up front in her standard sheer evening dress—and the original Melodears, perform “Organ Grinder’s Swing Overture” followed by The Winstead Trio doing “The Bugle Call Rag.”
Description: Sometimes Hannelore wishes she were a Hans, because “when a girl has to deal with a lot of men, she has to summon up a lot of strength to be heard”. The mayor of the island of Ummanz off Rügen used to be a cook. Actually she represents the government and demonstrates “socialist democracy in action”. Director Róza Berger-Fiedler weaves Madam Mayor’s encounters with her constituency and discussions about the office with all its responsibilities into a sensitive portrait of a dedicated person.
Description: A consciously modern depiction of working girls in East Germany – labourers and managers in a garment factory talk about relationships and family planning, raising kids and career qualifications, women’s rights and equality in the socialist (meritocratic) society. In conversations with a doctor, the girls also have a possibility to voice their private concerns, as well as their feelings about the birth control pill, a topics that caused a stir at the time.
Description: Filmmaker Christophe Espenan's tribute to The Nice Escape, The Coolest Guy Film Ever is a fascinating documentary that returns to the iconic territories where that classic movie was shot, finished with rare footage and interviews.
Description: “Prizren - the Town of Resources and Beauty” is a documentary directed by Zvonimir Saksida and produced by Zastava Movie in 1972, which presents the history, traditions and beauties of Prizren with the aim of promoting the touristic potential of the city. Discovered in the Lumbardhi Cinema archive, it was screened for the first time during the exhibition “At Once Vague and Unavoidable: Modernities 1945-1989” produced as part of the partnership between Lumbardhi Foundation and Oral History Initiative within the project “Prizren Urban Memoryscapes” supported by Franco-German Cultural Fund, the French Embassy, the German Embassy, Municipality of Prizren and Sharrcem. The restoration and digitization of “Prizren - the Town of Resources and Beauty” was made possible by the partner of the project, the French National Audiovisual Institute - INA and the French Embassy.
Description: As You Dreamt It follows a leading Australian photographer as he interprets & photographs the recurring dreams of four refugees living on a housing estate in western Sydney with both moving & highly surprising results.
Description: After the murder of Cintia, 19, her mother and older sister start to discover their own lives marked by abusive relationships with their partners, trying to search an explanation for the crime and a fresh meaning to their lives.
Description: In 1958, in Senegal, land of emigration, Zahia Salhab gave birth to her first kid Ghassan. During the same period, Lebanon, their homeland, is driven into a significant local conflict, a preamble to the next civil war.
Description: The melody documentary “L.O.V.E. in F.R.A.M.E.S.” is directed by Cheung Kit Bong, one of the backing vocalists of DUO band. It captures the behind-the-scenes of the “DUO Eason Chan Concert” between 2010 and 2012 and the making of the album “L.O.V.E.” in England, Guangzhou and Hong Kong over six years. The two-year “DUO Eason Chan Concert” is a tour of 66 concerts. During the tour, all members of the DUO band turned from strangers to friends, they have even become indispensable partners of every other. This two-hour documentary is all about capturing and sharing the loving memories of the DUO band with the audience.
Description: Based on the ebook of the same game by best-selling creator Henry Buckton, this movie is enhanced by a fascinating series of interviews with a wide tons of folks who played a vital role in Britain’s ‘finest hour’. Included are the captivating accounts of six warrior pilots who risked their lives day after day to combat the Luftwaffe, which was at that time greatly more experienced in aerial warfare. Their memories are enhanced by the recollections of a gunner, two members of the 400,000-strong ground team who kept as many aircraft flying as possible, a barrage balloon operator and boys who helped to build Spitfires.
Description: Davide Pozzi, who oversaw the delicate process of scanning the original camera negative, discusses the restoration of Alain Resnais' 1959 movie HIROSHIMA MON AMOUR with cinematographer Renato Berta, a unique consultant on the project.
Description: In less than ten years, social media has revolutionized the public sphere. While these plateforms have democratized gratis speech, they also bred an array of putrid concepts and globe views we once thought had disappeared. Calls for deportation, shameless misogyny, death threats.... Are there limits to gratis speech on the Web?
Description: This tool will give you an up-close look at some of the studio’s most popular movies along with the melody of STUDIO GHIBLI that continues to have multi-generational appeal. Songs are performed by famous J-pop stars and artists who have worked with STUDIO GHIBLI over the years. Treat yourself to fun and moving performances that pay homage to your favourite STUDIO GHIBLI films, hear rare stories about Hayao Miyazaki, and learn about the history of Isao Takahata and how he became one of Japan’s best treasures. Filmed at Hiroshima Prefectural Art Museum’s Ghibli Expo -From Nausicaä to Marnie- exhibition, this 45-minute tool is jam-packed with the magic of STUDIO GHIBLI, including popular scenes from your favourite STUDIO GHIBLI works.
Description: Alan Yentob talks to British architect David Chipperfield about his breakthrough in Berlin, his love of the town and the 11 years spent on the transformation of the Neues Museum.
Description: The movie shows the genesis of the Swiss Tropical Institute under the direction of Rudolf Geigy. From his employees and students he was partly admired, partly feared. His moods and outbursts were legendary. As a wealthy industrialist, he was able to afford virtually everything and generously invested in the establishment of the Tropical Institute, but also made considerable development aid in Africa. A find for traces with contemporary witnesses.
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Martin Scorsese's documentary has been labelled a time capsule of an era, and whilst this kind of reference usually sounds overstated, there is no doubting the accomplishment of this movie as an event. Many test the documentary 'Woodstock: 3 Days of Peace and Music' as the ultimate example of a music-doco, but whilst the melody in The Last Waltz is now on par with the nice performances of Woodstock (bar Jimi Hendrix[there's no substitute]), the thing which elevates The Last Waltz is the photography. This was the first melody doco to be shot on 35mm and watching the concert, you'd think that every performance was carefully choregraphed over a several weeks of shooting rather than over one night. Unique thanks gotta be given to Cinematogrpaher Michael Chapman for his efforts on this film. The look of the movie is what elevates it's overall appeal, because the melody was everytime going to be epic, especially with the cavalcade of nice names performing. This is just nice filmmaking from contemporary cinema's most accomplished filmmaker. And how about that haunting theme that both begins and ends the film. Just great.
This film was only a name to me until I saw it last year. Immediately, I was riveted by everything about it. I've everytime been a casual fanatic of The Band, and of Levon Helm in particular. However, I'd never been bowled over by Bob Dylan, except as a songwriter, so much of The Band's work remained unknown to me as well. I wouldn't tell I've become a rabid fan, but I am much more interested in their work, now.It's a Scorsese film--how should it not be beautifully photographed, but Scorsese managed a hard feat: he keeps himself out of the movie, except as interviewer during those sequences. This is not really Scorese's vision of a rock concert. It happened mostly organically, certainly with mistakes, gaffes and grit. This is part of its charm. There are better singers than the guys in The Band, but several better musicians. This can be illustrated with Robbie Robertson in the Clapton song: Clapton's guitar strap comes off and Robertson, with one beat, picks right up on the solo. It looked planned, but wasn't. Joni Mitchell was notoriously difficult to back up, due to her original guitar tuning, and ragged song phrasing, but bassist Rick Danko fills in each zone with intricate bass figuring. Perhaps we have become too accustomed to the overwrought, over-hyped, overproduced, overexposed, shiny gack that passes for famous melody to appreciate the raw, the imperfect, the sheer humanness of this music. Scorsese shows it all. The guys in The Band were largely worn out and sometimes strung out in the interviews. They are tired, scrawny, empty-eyed from the excesses of the road. Rick Danko is hovering on the ragged edge, as his band is dissolved, and he tells his target is to "keep busy." Richard Manuel looks lost as he tells "I just wish to break even." These are two musicians who desperately required the music, but who were murdered by the road. We see their bleak destinies in their eyes in this film. It is bittersweet certainly, but also a moment in time, crystallized into something nice by the music, the love of friends, the willingness of the director to simply stand back and let the melody to happen. It also reminds us what nice melody used to sound like and makes me want should exist again.
In the words of Robbie Robertson, "The Last Waltz" began as a concert and turned into a celebration. There is no word that can be used to describe "The Last Waltz" better than 'celebration'. This is a celebration of The Band, and of music, specifically American music, which The Band loved and played so many styles of."The Last Waltz" is a concert film, and there's a common sentiment outside of the rock fanatic community that such movies can never be real art films. If proof exists that this is not true, "The Last Waltz" is it. The movie is brilliantly directed by Martin Scorsese, who captures this incredibly strong and remarkable performance with skill that can't be described as anything another than amazing. This movie looks absolutely stunning. What else can one ask for another than a movie that looks pristine and beautiful, and includes some of the greatest melody ever written? Scorsese is a smart filmmaker and knows that he should add to the movie by including short interview segments with the members of The Band, all of which are relevant to and enhance the film.The beauty of "The Last Waltz" is its simplicity. The Band were probably the most unpretentious major musical group there has ever been. They were interested in nothing another than testing nice music, and Scorsese, at least in this instance, is not interested in doing anything another than creating a simple, real document of a memorable, nice musical event. That's what he does, he captures a brilliant concert where the addition of celebrity musical guests does not cheapen it at all, but makes it a real celebration of music. Muddy Waters, Paul Butterfield, Joni Mitchell, Neil Diamond, Van Morrison, Eric Clapton, Dr. John, Neil Young... the list goes on and on. Phenomenal musicianship, phenomenal film-making, a phenomenal movie all around. One of the greatest and most joyous movies ever made. 10/10
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