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Ver I'll Push You

I'll Push You is a movie starring Patrick Gray, Justin Skeesuck, and Ted Hardy. It all started with three little words. I'll Push You is an up-close and personal look into the dynamics of a life-long friendship between of two best...

Drama, Adventure, Documentary
Terry Parish, Chris Karcher
Michael Turner, Justin Skeesuck, Patrick Gray, Ted Hardy

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Drama, Adventure, Documentary
Director Terry Parish, Chris Karcher
Writer Terry Parish, Chris Karcher
Stars Michael Turner, Justin Skeesuck, Patrick Gray, Ted Hardy
Country USA, Spain
Also Known As I'll Push You: A Real-Life Inspiration, Ti porto io
Runtime 1 h 40 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description It all started with three little words. I'll Push You is an up-close and personal look into the dynamics of a life-long friendship between of two best friends - Justin Skeesuck and Patrick Gray - as they travel across El Camino de Santiago. This feature-length documentary covers the struggle of the 34-day, 500-mile hike across mountains, deserts, hills, and valleys and features perspectives from family and friends. Even though the story begins with the challenges that come with Patrick's answering of the invitation to push Justin in a wheelchair across northern Spain, it also explores the struggles related to Justin's rare neurological disease. The parallel paths of Patrick's experience in Spain and Justin's life journey come together in a singular moment to reveal to Patrick something unezpected. The story's beautiful cinematography is set to poignant music tracks that underscore, perfectly, the inspiring example of generosity and vulnerability on display. The film is an intimate portrait of an epic journey and explores the true meaning of friendship, generosity, and vulnerability. It's a one-of-a-kind documentary chronicling their pilgrimage, which will resonate with viewers craving stories of faith, hope, love, and the power of community. Their trek in 2014 captured the imagination of the world and was featured in the Huffington Post, The Meredith Vieira Show, Der Spiegel, Fox and Friends, and many other outlets. Since their return from Spain, the subjects of the film are sharing their message of hope, faith, and community worldwide.

Top reviews

Friday, 26 Jun 2020 13:10

Hands down, this is the best documentary I have ever seen. It has everything you would want in a documentary - It's well shot, it tells the story well, it was very interesting and engaging. There was no question of "Are they telling the truth?" I think it is true that this documentary was shot by an independent filmmaker, so there is no hype in the way the documentary was shot, but that didn't hurt at all. There are a few things that are obviously misleading, like the interview with former Anonymous leader, Hector Xavier Monsegur. He is certainly not an idiot - he knows all about these things - but he does not discuss them with the film-maker, nor with his brother. He just casually mentions them and they're left to their own imaginations. I don't know what the producer of this film was thinking, but it's not as if the director, who actually did work for Anonymous, is the only one who knows about these things. Also, the documentary is only 92 minutes long - which isn't that long at all. The camera is never on the interviewees, which I think is important, as if the camera is on the participants, they're completely alone. I've read some of the other comments here about this, and it's sad how some people think that these people are liars. I think they're telling the truth, so I don't see any problem with that. It doesn't bother me, I just think it's better to have a more objective look at this. I don't think it's entirely accurate, but I think it's still interesting, because it's interesting how these people had to be interviewed and what they're going through. It's also interesting how this documentary is made, as if it's not like the documentary I saw years ago about Anonymous. This is a documentary that is good to watch, and it's a documentary that you can't take your eyes off of. I recommend this to anyone who's interested in Anonymous, or who has an interest in the world of Anonymous. 8/10
Thursday, 18 Jun 2020 16:45

This is a well produced film that is in my opinion as good as the first. It is well worth watching. It was interesting to see the reactions from a variety of people from the 'forgotten' people of the world to the 'celebrities' that the film was made for. Many of the people interviewed were actually much more liberal than I was and some were actually very conservative. The people interviewed seemed to feel that this film should have been shown to them and they should have known the impact it would have on their lives. The film is not all doom and gloom. There is a lot of humour and it is a good thing that the film was made before the over-saturation of many documentaries that only show a few things that are related to current events. The documentary also makes you appreciate a few people who do not conform to the stereotypes that you have heard so much about. The documentary does not try to force the viewer to agree with the opinions that it is presenting but lets you see people who are different and maybe even quite different from you. Some of the people interviewed are very different from the stereotypes that you have heard so much about and this was very interesting to see and a great way to get to know a variety of different people from different backgrounds. There are no doubt a lot of people that will not like this film but it is an interesting insight into the minds of people who may not be as 'normal' as you may think. The film also makes you realise that sometimes our beliefs about people do not come from the facts and that there is more to the lives of people than what you see on the news or in the papers. It is a good film that can be appreciated by many people. I would recommend this film to everyone and I look forward to seeing it again in the future.
Friday, 29 May 2020 08:01

I recently viewed this documentary at the Toronto International Film Festival. I was pleasantly surprised at the level of the filmmaking. It was clearly a very, very labor intensive project and yet the results were truly heart warming. The first part of the documentary tells the story of one person who was an adult, but he was still a child at the time of the shooting. He was completely destroyed by the police, they were saying that the child was responsible for the actions of the adults. The adult child had no idea what was going on. But as the documentary goes on, the story of the child grows. The director and crew made the decision to focus the attention on the child, who was truly a lost soul. They also showed how difficult the family's life was, as well as how difficult it was for the child to process what was happening. The film went through the entire progression of the child's life, from a young child to a teenager. The child was sad and scared, and yet the audience was left with a feeling of empathy and love for the child. The scenes of the children's childhood and youth were very powerful. We felt a connection with the children and the director captured the feelings of the child in his interviews. The director does a great job of capturing the loneliness of the children and the need to fit in. This documentary will give a lot of people hope that, in the future, we will not only see documentaries like this, but that we will see documentaries that will do justice to the stories of the people they were made about. The children were filmed by an artist and the director captured the same feeling of being a child. The director made great work of not only capturing the humanity of the children, but also of capturing the humanity of the parents. The film was shot on a hand-held camera. It was slow-paced, but the director managed to capture the emotion of the children. This was a wonderful documentary that I would recommend to anyone.
Wednesday, 06 May 2020 20:07

I liked the documentary because it left me with some questions. First, I am a little bothered by the fact that the filmmakers do not explain how all the people involved became involved with the topic of child trafficking. What is it about? Is it an international issue? What is the motivation? If it's international, why do these people do this? The film also seems to be out of sync with the older generation of young people who were raised in the 70's and 80's. For me it is important to note that I am not really into the 1970's but I have been taught about child trafficking. I am not the only one who believes that child trafficking is an issue and that this documentary is an important reminder. There is a great deal of tension in the movie between the younger generation and the older generation. There are also a few scenes where the parents of the victims are shown as being incredibly indifferent to what their children are doing and to their own children's well being. To me, this is very hard to watch because I have heard from friends who have been there. This is not the issue that is portrayed in this film. This is an issue that people should know about. There is another aspect of this documentary that I find interesting. A lot of the time, I find it hard to understand why the women who are caught in the crossfire of the sex trade are so obsessed with getting their children out of the streets. It's not like they are running a convent school. They are just desperate to get out of there. This is one of the themes that I feel is missing from the film. As a viewer, I felt like the director was being too kind to the people that were caught up in the sex trade and also too harsh on the people that were not caught up in the sex trade. It was a difficult balance to make and I think that this film does a good job of it. I also liked that the documentary did not dwell on the victims' family or friends. The women are portrayed as having no way out. I believe that this is because the victims themselves were not the main characters of the story. The film does not really focus on the individuals that were involved in the trafficking. I think that that is also a good thing. I feel that the film could have done a lot more with the footage that it had. The fact that it was filmed in very beautiful surroundings, in the city, in the forest. All of that shows that this is a great film that is worth seeing. I think that the film is not perfect. I am not really a fan of the interviews that were done with the men. The documentary was better when it focused on the women and children and their families. This was not the case. The interviews with the men were not particularly informative. I think that this could have been better and I think that the film could have done more with this. Overall, I think that this is a great film that will be of interest to anyone interested in child trafficking and to anyone that is a fan of documentaries. I would recommend this film to anyone.

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