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Ver A Bread Factory, Part One

A Bread Factory, Part One is a movie starring Tyne Daly, Elisabeth Henry, and James Marsters. After 40 years of running their community arts space, The Bread Factory, Dorothea and Greta are suddenly fighting for survival when a...

Drama, Comedy
Patrick Wang
Tyne Daly, Shershah Mizan, James Marsters, Elisabeth Henry

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Drama, Comedy
Director Patrick Wang
Writer Patrick Wang
Stars Tyne Daly, Shershah Mizan, James Marsters, Elisabeth Henry
Country USA
Also Known As 麵包工廠首部曲, A Bread Factory Part 1: Ce qui nous unit, A Bread Factory, Part One: For the Sake of Gold
Runtime 2 h 2 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 After 40 years of running their community arts space, The Bread Factory, Dorothea and Greta are suddenly fighting for survival when a celebrity couple--performance artists from China--come to Checkford and build an enormous complex down the street catapulting big changes in their small town.

Top reviews

Thursday, 02 Jul 2020 09:10

The rise of the "Bread Factory" concept in the 80's is set against the backdrop of a financially struggling steel mill in the coal mining town of Blackwell's Point, Pennsylvania. The plot revolves around the efforts of Mark Corso (Stephen Gaghan) and his team of machinists, welding welders, and plumbers to keep their small, out-of-the-way factory operational. Like the workers who have been there before, the local police (whose chief Pete Quade is played by Robert Coles) show little sympathy for the workers' plight. But as Mark and his team have an opportunity to acquire a hefty investment that will allow them to keep their job and provide their families with income, Mark's wife, Cathy (Elizabeth McGovern), who has been taking care of their family, and his kids, Joe and Joe Jr., decide to buy into the "Bread Factory" idea. They plan to use their inheritance to build a home for their family. Cathy, however, initially thinks that Mark is a publicity-seeking jerk, but she is soon persuaded to invest in the business by Mark's daughter, Sophie (Shirley Henderson), who is interested in remodeling her parents' home. The film also gives credence to the idea of "Hustlers of Love", a shadowy group of men who are out to exploit their wife and their friends' (or, in Cathy's case, their daughters') infidelities. The potential for a nationwide phenomenon of "Hustlers" is at hand. And the film does a good job of depicting the dangerous world of small-town plumbers and welders (like Mark and his co-workers) who are willing to take it upon themselves to provide "heros", and perform high-risk work to increase their personal fortunes. The film contains no truly shocking moments, but it does incorporate a number of grossly stereotypical elements, such as the boy-band-loving prep school students, and the brassy and almost hyper-sexualized local nightclub owner. The script contains a number of references to the region, the fact that the local police force is corrupt, and the fact that the young people who live in the area are pretty much dumb. Still, it is a good film, with some excellent acting performances, particularly from Stephen Gaghan and Shirley Henderson. Some of the dialogue is better than the direction, but for the most part it is a good film. It is the kind of film that will probably appeal most to the viewers who enjoy the horror genre. The plot of the film, with the addition of Mark's three children, also provides another degree of validation for the "Hustlers of Love" theory.
Friday, 12 Jun 2020 06:13

I bought this DVD because I had been disappointed with "The Fruit Of Grisaia" (based on the anime by Masahiro Hosoda, but it was too disjointed and too much of a "what-if" plot) and I was looking forward to seeing more of the works of Takashi Miike. And the movie was definitely more of an "origami" than "storytelling" film. I found the movie to be very "threaded" and almost like a series of flashbacks. You know, the kind of movie where you'll be distracted a little bit and then you'll get back into it, but that doesn't really happen. This movie reminded me of the Japanese version of "The Usual Suspects" but more of a "take two" and so on. The film was just a lot of art and little story. The plot was that a single mother named Yoko (Miki Nishiwaki) and her son have moved into a beautiful apartment complex. Unfortunately, the residents are all vicious and mentally ill. The mother is having a mental breakdown and has been asked by the other tenants to stay in her apartment. However, she has many complaints about the way the mentally ill residents are living in the apartment complex. She decides to take matters into her own hands and she begins an investigation to discover why her mentally ill neighbours are living in such squalid conditions. On the other hand, the tenants of the apartment complex is seeing the "villain" of the complex. One of the tenants, a man named Nobu (Ryo Ayashibara) is a master craftsman and is making beautiful clothes that he sells to the sellers. Nobu is also the leader of a violent gang and they often use the building as a stronghold for violence. Nobu wants to do away with the mentally ill residents and he wants Yoko to help him do it. I have to admit that I was surprised that Miike decided to direct a "paper doll" of a film. He usually tends to direct a film with a lot of "reason" behind it. But he shows his disdain for this movie. It's not like he's directing a children's film or a kabuki theatre film or anything. It's more like a story about an artist that is struggling with his creativity and trying to discover the meaning of life. That's what it is, but I don't know that it's as good as his other films. I thought that the story was pretty basic and easy to follow, although the acting is quite good and Miike's direction is pretty strong. He also has a special talent of showing us that the mental illness of mentally ill people are not as bad as it seems. I did like this movie a lot because I enjoyed the artistry in it. I also liked the way Miike showed us that mentally ill people aren't all evil. I also liked that Miike was able to create something that was complex and enjoyable. I gave the movie a 7 out of 10.
Thursday, 21 May 2020 14:02

The new director and writer is some guy named David Mackenzie. I won't bother explaining why he's a good director and writer. I won't even bother explaining why he's good at the kind of film he makes. The only thing I can say about this film is that it's quite refreshing to see a film that doesn't take itself too seriously, but still has a real story. It's not a good film. But it's worth seeing, and in a way I do think it's better than a lot of these indie films I've seen recently. I think it's so good because it doesn't try to be an Oscar contender, but just shows a story that needs to be told, and the great things we have in the world. A real problem for me is that the first half of the film is overlong, and you start to wonder why the film is even there. It's a film that has a good idea and a great director, and an interesting story, but it's been so long since the first act that the story is starting to get lost. I also don't like how the film ends, because it leaves the viewer with an unsatisfying feeling that they've been lied to, that they've been misled, and that they've been tricked by a good film. I really don't want to say more about this movie, because it doesn't really deserve to be said in detail, but I think this film is worth seeing, and it does have a good message. It's better to just wait for the DVD and rent it, or, better yet, just go to a movie theater and watch it. In all honesty, I think it's better than many movies that have come out lately, but I know there are plenty of people that are going to hate this film, and there are plenty of people that are going to love it, so if you're one of those people, then I suggest you give it a chance. 7/10
Sunday, 10 May 2020 20:55

By now everyone knows that David O'Hara's film "Lion's Club" is a serious period piece about the New Orleans Jazz scene of the late 1950s. It was shot on location, both in New Orleans and London, and the audience and cast were all intimately familiar with this era in the music history. It's also clear that this was a challenging project for the director and that he should have chosen to follow the music rather than to take on an theophonic, documentary style. Having said that, the actors (mostly unknowns) are all credible and convincing. They manage to create a believable and detailed fictionalized portrait of these two important Jazz figures. Their characters are likeable and they have a strong, passionate relationship with one another. The story is generally sympathetic, with some twists. There is a scene where Lenny Dykstra and fellow Jazz great Jimmy Dorsey (who plays Charlie Parker) meet with the then President Dwight D. Eisenhower and his wife, Mary, and they come to a mutual understanding that they could be friends and even lovers. On the other hand, a rivalry between Dorsey and Parker escalates. Parker is a generous, kind and loving man and Dorsey is a vicious, aggressive and selfish man. But Parker is also arrogant and he doesn't appreciate Dorsey's kindness and understanding, which upsets Dorsey, who is then at a standstill and unable to bear the blame for his actions. I liked this film and think it's a good project for anyone interested in Jazz history, but I don't recommend it to anyone else.
Thursday, 07 May 2020 04:39

The question of what is important in life is actually not that complicated. What is important, however, is how much you are willing to give of yourself in order to make your dream come true. In this film, Michael J. Fox stars as Peter, a low-rent pizza delivery boy, living with his single mother, who is a smoker. He is obsessed with his success and wants to quit smoking and be an overnight delivery man. However, he has a problem. He hates the monotony of life and wants to try new things, so he signs up for a "Brownstone" - a work-study program where he can work for the next year, working on his apartment and get closer to his dream. In the course of the program, he is able to start to pursue his dream and work on his apartment. However, it is when he is taking classes, that things begin to change. He learns a great deal about himself and his career. He sees things from a new angle. He does things differently. He becomes more confident, and his class participation increases. His relationship with his mother has changed. She no longer fears his success and fears his changing. She has realized that his obsession with being a part of the Brownstone is more than a minor obsession. When he is around his new friends, he is able to provide for them, and become friends with them. The transformation of Peter from a shy, withdrawn teen to a confident young man is very well done. The scenes where he is sitting in his apartment talking to his new friends are very touching. It is sad, but sad movies are very, very funny. The Brownstone was also very funny. The best scene is when he was doing a study of a toaster. He has a quick look at it, makes a surprised face, and puts it in the oven. Then, he is staring at it, trying to make the toaster go faster, with no success. It was a really funny scene, and the scene is very moving. It is a very good movie, but I was very surprised to see that it was nominated for Best Picture. I think it is a little bit misleading because it is not a film about the Brownstone, it is a film about the transformation of a shy, withdrawn teen. This movie is worth watching, but not for all people.
Tuesday, 05 May 2020 09:27

It's the first time I'm writing a review on a movie, and it took me about 5 minutes to write it. So, I decided to write a review on this movie, and I'm going to give it a 7/10. I think this movie is about the youth of England in the 30s and 40s. The characters are mostly 5-7 year old boys, and they play with their toys, play with their friends, and, most importantly, play with each other. This movie deals with the conflicts that occur between the middle class, the lower class, and the working class of England. The movie is about the age differences between the classes and how these affect the way people interact. I liked the fact that the movie shows us the early years of the British middle class in a kind of a nostalgic way. It reminds me of when I was in my teens and 20s, and the first few years of the "lost generation". The film shows us how the younger generation are confronted with new ideas and changes to society. The younger generation are threatened by the older generation and the older generation are threatened by the younger generation. And, in the end, the young generation is faced with some changes in society that they cannot accept. The younger generation would be taken advantage of by the older generation, but in the end, they would accept the changes. I think that the movie shows the end of the old "republican" power, and the new "democratic" power, that was built by the democratic party. It also shows how the old party's "class-war" comes back to the older party, when the older party starts to look out for the people and provide them with a decent living. It's a great movie to watch. I would recommend this movie to everyone who likes good movies. I would also recommend this movie to people who have an interest in history, and the history of Britain in the 30s and 40s. The movie is very good, but it has a lot of flaws. However, I think that, as long as you don't compare this movie to the Bible or the Bible stories, this movie can be good to watch.
Saturday, 02 May 2020 18:33

Movie: "Go Tell the Spartans" Dir: Lance Henrikson (Yammy) Cast: Michael Douglas, Brian Cox, David Thewlis, Anthony Hopkins, Kevin Kline, Kiefer Sutherland Plot: A small-time TV director moves to a world of his own and tries to make ends meet. Cast: Michael Douglas, Brian Cox, David Thewlis, Anthony Hopkins, Kevin Kline, Kiefer Sutherland. Not to be confused with the French remake "Theatre des chapitres". (In which it is very similar) 'Go Tell the Spartans' is a slow moving and meditative film that gives time to ponder over life and its ebbs and flows. The film depicts the lives of two very different people (the TV director and his secretary) and how their lives intertwine as they try to make ends meet in a world that is not all that it seems. One of the best things about this film is the cast. Most of the cast have little or no screen time. Michael Douglas (William Wallace in 'Shawshank Redemption' fame) plays a TV director who works for a pay check, suffers through an appalling relationship, and is a submissive husband to his wife (a BBC film's veteran) who is increasingly put off by his professional conduct. He seems to be taking his life in his hands when he is home on leave and so he is forced to deal with daily life without any guidance. He is desperately trying to get his show back on the air to keep his sanity. The music score by Adrian Healey (I'm in Love with You, One Hour Photo) is outstanding. The music is at times very gentle and at other times almost unbearable. The music is an important element in this film as it ties together the scenes. It has the strength of one man's work and the humanity of another. Healey also plays the piano in the film which is very cool. Healey did the score for the film 'Philomena' also starring Michael Douglas. The music of 'Go Tell the Spartans' is very quiet and meditative, both in the score and also in the way it is used. The composer also added very powerful elements to the music. This film is one of those that may not be for everyone. If you like movies that are meditative and slow-paced, or if you are interested in a film that is even a little bit different, then this film is for you. However, if you are looking for something that will be eye candy and not to mention funny, then you will not like this film. I would say that this film is highly recommended.
Monday, 13 Apr 2020 06:37

In a country like the U.S., where the government is almost always corrupt, the 'bakery' genre is almost synonymous with corruption. However, the term 'bakery' does not necessarily describe a place where there is a lot of activity or money to be made, but rather, it is a place where people are used as workers, and we hear the store manager complain about how much he hates his job, but is unable to resist his urge to sell his employees to the highest bidder. The story of the movie is about a bakers' union in England. The union represents the bakeries who produce the bread for the national stores. Many of the bakeries are run by a family and have a very strict rule book. They are run by very strict workers, because they are not allowed to get close to the business. The bakeries are run by many, who are not honest to their customers. But, their job is not only to sell bread to the supermarkets, but also to make a profit from their workers. We see many workers being exploited by the boss. The boss makes a profit through his employees, and makes a profit for himself through his employees. When the bakery union leader has an idea about what the boss will do with the bread that his workers produce, he tries to stop him. We also see that the boss gets very angry at the workers, but in the end he leaves them alone and continues his business without even paying them a penny. We see how the boss sends his manager to do these illegal operations. The boss lies to the workers about the fact that the bakery is not only selling bread, but also making a profit. The manager does not think that the people who work in the bakery are paying a penny of their wages. He believes that the people who work in the bakery are just doing this to make a profit. We see how the manager uses the union to make the workers pay for their own actions. We also see how the bakery workers are actually involved in the operation of the bakery. The bakery workers and their manager are doing a very good job, but the boss believes that they are working for the profit of the boss. The boss is very proud of his business, and wants to show his employees that he has great, big and successful businesses. He gets mad when his employees do not go along with the idea of letting the bakery employees do all the illegal work that the boss wants them to do. We see the bakery union becoming less and less powerful. When they are getting close to the boss, and are getting out of the bakers' union, we see that they are getting closer and closer to the manager. They will get very close and they will get the opportunity to do what the manager wants them to do. We see how the bakery workers are all divided in two. Some will work for the boss, while the rest will do whatever the boss wants. There is a young woman who is working in the bakery, and she decides to stop working for the bakery. The young woman is the daughter of the bakery workers. She is going to be one of the leaders of the

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