Bollywood film from director Vijay.
- Stars:Johnathon Schaech, Sendi Bar, Angélica María, Nicholas Gonzalez, Seymour Cassel, Sonia Braga, Julio Bekhor, Gastón Melo, Daniela Schmidt, Grecia Estrada Ochoa, Shashi Kapoor, Sharmila Tagore, Lalita Pawar, David Abraham, Manmohan Krishna, Master Bhagwan, Leela Mishra, K.N. Singh, Ramayan Tiwari, Sunder, Randhir, Mukri, Keshto Mukherjee, Mohan Sherry, Gopal Saigal,
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Bruno V (fr) wrote: Pretty cool this , Katie as a sort of Cinderella-type of girl who shoots all the people she thinks that deserves to die ....eight
Gabby S (gb) wrote: Can Anyone Really Own Water? It is no secret that our water supply is declining and bottling it all up is not the right way to go. FLOW: For The Love of Water is a documentary that sheds light on the hardship humans will face if we continue to take water for granted. The documentary takes an international study approach by jumping to different countries. The director Irena Salena gathered information about bottled water, water contamination, privatization and the effects on vulnerable people across the globe. The people interviewed for this documentary were: Thames Water; the International Monetary Fund; President of Pacific Institute; CEO of Suez; activists; leaders from developing countries; researchers and professors from universities. The film begins with a national perspective as to how the United States' waters are being contaminated from pesticides and chemicals, specifically Prozac. Then, the film shifts between international lenses varying from Bolivia, Argentina, and India. Like many other documentaries that dig to find the truth under controversial disputes regarding environment issues or food production, "FLOW: For The Love of Water" establishes the argument that water is not just water anymore but rather has converted itself to a 21st century commodity through privatization. It is important to watch this documentary because it provides an argument not from the foreign perspective but from the individuals who are undergoing a human struggle for survival and how they have mobilized against large corporations and water diseases. What made this film unique were the astonishing images of water being contaminated not only by chemicals, but also with blood and sewage waste. The grotesque image is able to make any audience cringe and rethink culture of privatization of water. In South Africa for example, mothers are screaming and arguing with water and sanitation services who have forced the community to either pay for their water supply or forced to drink polluted water to survive, only to run the risk of dying of cholera in the future. "We don't have a choice" is the cry of a mother who is afraid of not being able to provide clean water for her children and family. The documentary is for an audience who is willing to learn and have their eyes opened to the lack of clean water due to greedy companies who look no further than the profits they gain. This film is overwhelming with facts and interviews from researchers, activists and leaders who care about having access to drinking water, but it will not leave the audience feeling powerless. Rather, it inspires one to make the change with small adjustments to everyday routines. Many feel that documentaries of water are just stating the obvious facts that everyone already knows. But, FLOW compares water to the human's blood circulation and how any form of scarcity or pollution can disrupt its function. The question is: how do we change a system that has already created fatal damage to developing countries? For example, in India, "the cost for person a year for having 10 liters of safe drinking water everyday is just two dollars". The film was strong in providing imagery of vulnerable communities in Bolivia, India, and South Africa who daily suffer from contamination of water. The transitions of scenes during the film from country to country varied from dams, lakes, rivers, and the sound effects of rippling thrusting water attracts the viewer to continue watching and at times thirsty. Having different examples of need for water around the world sheds light on the immense catastrophe that can occur if nothing is done to maintain clean accessible drinking water. The director did a phenomenal job of having the filmmakers capture the everyday lifestyle of victims of water contamination. For example, kids who live in slum areas playing with water puddles with sewage waste while their mothers wash the clothes with the same water. The close up shots draws sympathy and makes the film more personal and back to home. What was troubling was not hearing more about local community members about their experiences from not having access to water. Instead the film focuses on the perspective of foreign researchers who are "experts" on the matter of privatization and contamination of water. Also, the film used the case of Nestle vs. Michigan as an example of resistance but discourages audience to at least try to challenge corporate greed for water by going against water issues. It left the audience with the feeling of powerlessness because regardless of the legal accusation that the water pumping was damaging their access to water, Nestle was still pumping water and nothing changed. "Nestle owns over 70 bottled water brands around the world including some of America's most popular brands: Poland Spring, Ozarka, Ice Mountain, Deer Park, Perrier, Pellegrino, Zephyrhills, and Arrowhead". Many may have already once in their lifetime been guilty of consuming one of these bottled waters and never asked themselves about the process, is it legal or not, or was it righteous? When companies are just pumping "450 gallons of water per minute," we have to think how sustainable that is for streams, rivers, and bodies of water that have been the main water source for many individuals? The film is a three star documentary because it took too long to make its points by just providing multiple examples involved in the crisis for water. The movie tried to handle many water issues in multiple parts of the world and made the comprehension of the content difficult. The film is overstuffed with information, the voice narrator has a pessimistic tone, and the close to science fiction facts on reptile mutations fails to convince the viewer to join the fight against rich corporations. On a brighter note, FLOW may not be a casual Friday night movie to watch, but it will surely open your eyes to the water exploitation going on and the fatal consequences it has already caused. So maybe next time the grocery store has a sale on bottle water, stop to think as to who had to suffer in order for customers to have their water on special. Water is not just a part of earth, but 70% of our body because water owns life.
Ty P (br) wrote: Dramatic and original, Lonely Hearts pits up some great actors with a unique story line and delivers a heavy final punch.
Jeff S (br) wrote: Big let down after 'Warriors'.
DC W (br) wrote: Not as funny as its predecessor but still hilarious.
Pavandeep S (ca) wrote: Feels like a Jacques Tati film, very silent and has a delightful comedic edge to it. Overall, it is probably the harshest criticism of the consumerism and greed of the people but it is done with beautiful compositions and with a nice human relationship that is happening.
Sean D (it) wrote: Better than some of other original films and Danny Trejo adds some value to the film.
Nik J (mx) wrote: Quite liked this indie romcom, must be getting old!?
Matthew P (nl) wrote: A cute and hilarious film that I'd say is much better than the original Frozen.
Laurent M (de) wrote: Great series of shameless and colorful novels on sex, morals and a certain idea of innocence and youth in Middle Age's England.Truly enjoyable Pasolini classic, malicious most of the time, hilarious or incredibly crude at its moments.