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Ver Hal

Hal is a movie starring Allison Anders, Judd Apatow, and Rosanna Arquette. Hal Ashby's obsessive genius led to an unprecedented string of Oscar®-winning classics, including Harold and Maude, Shampoo and Being There. But as...

Genres
Biography, Documentary
Director
Amy Scott
Starring
Rosanna Arquette, Allison Anders, Hal Ashby, Judd Apatow

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Biography, Documentary
Director Amy Scott
Stars Rosanna Arquette, Allison Anders, Hal Ashby, Judd Apatow
Country USA
Also Known As Regissören Hal Ashby, Hal Ashby, Once I Was: The Hal Ashby Story, Hal, un director de culto
Runtime 1 h 30 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 Hal Ashby's obsessive genius led to an unprecedented string of Oscar®-winning classics, including Harold and Maude, Shampoo and Being There. But as contemporaries Coppola, Scorsese and Spielberg rose to blockbuster stardom in the 1980s, Ashby's uncompromising nature played out as a cautionary tale of art versus commerce.

Top reviews

Sunday, 28 Jun 2020 05:55

Loved this film. The majority of my friends and family are in my current generation, and this film has impacted them in a way that transcends generations. I know from personal experience, that watching a documentary is better than reading a book, and so I can imagine how much this film would help children and young adults. The documentary is great, but the movie is just as powerful. It is one of those rare documentaries that transcends generations, and inspires. The way I saw it, the movie is like a prequel to the documentary. It shows the same events from the documentary, but with a new perspective, and a fresh perspective. It's like the movie and the documentary meet each other, and the movie is the documentary and the movie is the documentary. You can't help but watch the movie, and be moved by it, because you're watching it from the perspective of a person who has lived through and experienced this type of oppression. It's all so real. I don't know how to describe it. It's a metaphor for the struggle that many of us have endured, and it just resonates. I will definitely be watching this film again. I think that everyone should watch it, regardless of their age, culture, or political affiliation. The world is more and more corrupt and I believe that we need to change that. We need to make sure that this sort of oppression doesn't happen again. It's so important that we listen to each other and understand each other, and to not be afraid to speak up and speak up, no matter what your political affiliation.
Sunday, 12 Apr 2020 09:26

I've watched this film over and over again, and I'm not sure why. Maybe I'm just a little OCD, or maybe it's the endless monotony of monotone talking, but I'm not sure. The editing is uninteresting, and it's the same thing over and over. Maybe it's the film itself. Maybe it's the subject matter, or maybe it's the writer/director, or maybe it's both. Perhaps the most telling moment of the film is the way the narrator begins to narrate a person's life. What I saw was a person on his deathbed, the son of an alcoholic mother, whose life was spent drinking, and at one point he started telling her life story to her, and then the narrator began telling the story to him. The narrator is repeating the same thing over and over again, the same monotone monologue, and the same uninteresting, uninteresting dialogue, with no expression or reaction to the audience. It's interesting how one person in the film reacts to the other, and how the scene shifts from the wife's life, to the husband's life, to the son's life. And the son. The son, in particular, has this strange way of speaking that I can't quite put my finger on. He seems to be somewhat like an ode to long-time sobriety, and maybe this is what was supposed to be poetic and poetic, but it doesn't come off. Maybe it's just me. Perhaps I'm just a little OCD. Maybe the film is boring and monotonous, or maybe I'm just trying to be a bad guy. Who knows? The most powerful scene in the film, for me, was when the father told his story to the son. The son, to me, was someone who, like the father, was stuck in a rut, and now, like the father, he wants to take a step forward. He has a car, a job, a relationship, and he wants to make the most of it. I've heard stories about people being drunk and always wanting to start a conversation, but there are also stories about people who don't want to have to talk, but then have to talk. The son has this amazing ability to just stay in one place, and talk. The son, and the narrator, in a way, are the closest thing to the Holy Grail of the narrative. That is, if you have the same goal in life, and want to achieve it, then you will want to tell stories about that goal. And in a way, the son's story, with its unique way of speaking, was a beautiful, powerful piece of storytelling. I would recommend it to anyone who wants to have a good laugh, or a good cry, or to be inspired by a subject matter that we have no control over.


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