American Autumn: an Occudoc

American Autumn: an Occudoc

What would a world look like that had a culture and an economic system that places human need above corporate greed, and how do we bring that world into being? Who cares what it is called. Call it Socialism, Call it Real Democracy Now, and Call it Chunky-Monkey-Cherry Garcia. The world needs to change radically, it needs to change dramatically, and it needs to change fast. This documentary is an invitation for you to participate in that positive change. Frankly, because, we need you. Yes, you.

What would a world look like that had a culture and an economic system that places human need above corporate greed, and how do we bring that world into being? Who cares what it is called. ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


American Autumn: an Occudoc torrent reviews

Matthew S (au) wrote: An enjoyable movie that aims higher than most comedies. Bryan Greenberg and Josh Pais are the directors' strongest assests as the second half of the film begins to lose its way in the filmmakers' effort to give the film a "surprising" twist.

sey g (kr) wrote: This is an eye opener. Pregnancy proves to a viable business just as any other field.

Akash S (fr) wrote: '5 Centimeters Per Second' is an interesting and heartfelt three-episodic sketch on love (both two-sided and one-sided), distance, and loneliness. The thing which delighted and fascinated the me the most is the precision to detail in the crisp and clear animation; most of the scenes are spectacularly mesmerizing, and leaves you in awe of the beauty.The first segment (episode) can been seen and enjoyed on its own as well. All three together form a different picture. The best thing about the movie is that it doesn't have any coincidences or lucky circumstances; it shows the way life actually is - lonely, brutal, and painful.

Damir A (ru) wrote: Another excellent WWII movie from the Dutch. Well worth a watch!

Tony N (us) wrote: I've seen the first and the third, but have never found the 2nd movie of the Chakushin Ari trilogy. From watching the 1st and 3rd, I must watch this one to get the rest of the plot.

Annika A (ru) wrote: strayed was as a tragedy very cleverly written in how the psychology of the characters was explored and expressed through their subtle actions. the effect of the war on each individual was not forced upon us - more, we were gently informed. as a result, for much of this film we were free to formulate our own personal views about the effect of the war on them and the permanent changes in their characters as a result, but apart from that the war was very... absent in this film. Going into hiding in the house meant that we were removed from the direct impact of France's invasion and this deprived Strayed of a necessary dramatic element. therefore the movie drifted without much direction. The plight of Yvan was fantastically expressed in all its irony, but I felt this movie did not say as much as it could have.

lucky V (ca) wrote: This is a vastly underrated film. It is true that Gary Busey can only play a certain kind of role, but this is the exact kind of role written for him! Psychotic and traumatized, he plays a neurotic sensitive man chillingly well. Mimi Rogers isn't bad herself, and even what's his name Michael McKean does decent. Add some struggling '80s decor to boot and genuinely hilarious and disturbing Busey antics, and you have yourself a hell of an entertaining film.

MariePier D (ru) wrote: I haven't seen the first one, but I liked the main idea, staying with love ones on Earth and die, or never get old on another planet...

Jon C (fr) wrote: This 60's westren tries to hard to make a statement. Not John Fords best, but its still fun to watch Widmark and Stewart.

Christy W (gb) wrote: Jean Gabin is great!! in this.

Alex H (fr) wrote: An aged pensioner suffers at the indifference of the idle class. Umberto D's title character is a joy to watch. Non actor Carlo Battisti, in his only movie role ever, delivers as powerfully as any veteran could have. The class commentary is kinda simple, and there are some lulls in the middle, but it all adds up and the third act is phenomenal. And Umberto D looks so good it makes me wish 4:3 cinematography wasn't dead.