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Ver Mansfield 66/67

Mansfield 66/67 is a movie starring Kenneth Anger, A.J. Benza, and Sue Bernard. MANSFIELD 66/67 is about the last two years of movie goddess Jayne Mansfield's life, and the rumours swirling around her untimely death.

Biography, Musical, Documentary
P. David Ebersole, Todd Hughes
Sue Bernard, Joshua Grannell, Kenneth Anger, A.J. Benza

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Biography, Musical, Documentary
Director P. David Ebersole, Todd Hughes
Stars Sue Bernard, Joshua Grannell, Kenneth Anger, A.J. Benza
Country USA
Also Known As Jayne Mansfield 66/67
Runtime 1 h 24 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 MANSFIELD 66/67 is about the last two years of movie goddess Jayne Mansfield's life, and the rumours swirling around her untimely death.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 09 Jun 2020 14:15

The BBC decided to make a movie based on the story of 'Mansfield 66', and this one, sadly, doesn't make that much sense. We begin in the early 1970s, when the Falklands War started, and people were starting to get restless about the war. The BBC decided to go with a story that would create a lot of interest in the BBC. So, they sent the BBC's very own producer (Tony Hall), and a team of historians, to the village of Mansfield, West Sussex, to find out what happened. Well, what they found was pretty much a mess. The BBC was trying to cover a story that had absolutely nothing to do with the war. But, they still managed to put together a movie that was very much based on the BBC's "story", which just didn't seem very believable. The BBC was also very slow in telling the story. This movie is also very slow, as well. The BBC made a documentary that told the story of the war, but the movie was made to only show the BBC's "story". I think the people who made this movie were trying to make a movie that would make the BBC's story come to life. And, I think it would have been better if they had just made a documentary, instead of a movie. But, still, the BBC did a pretty good job with the movie. They showed what happened, but they didn't show everything. They showed the BBC's "story", but they didn't show the other parts of the story, which I think is very important. It also shows a lot of other events that happened in the village, but the BBC didn't show them. So, I think it was a pretty good movie. It was fast-paced, and very well done. I would recommend it to anyone who wants to know more about the war.
Saturday, 16 May 2020 07:18

Saw this on HBO and couldn't believe how well the documentary captured the spirit of the first Beatles' years. I watched the film in 4K resolution and I couldn't believe how much the sound was enhanced. Not only that, but the detail and the story was so great. You just cannot stop thinking about it. It is an emotional roller coaster from start to finish. The real beauty of the documentary is that you can actually connect with the Beatles and you don't need to be a Beatles fan to like this documentary. The music is what really matters. It's the music that brought them to where they were in 1967. This is a documentary that any Beatles fan should see. But the documentary also gives a lot of insight into the Beatles' writing, touring, etc. And it's also full of interviews with people who know them better than anyone else, such as Paul McCartney, George Harrison, and Ringo Starr. The documentary is really enjoyable. Even if you're not a Beatles fan, you will definitely enjoy it. The Beatles certainly had a special place in the hearts of many people who have a connection to them. I also enjoyed the documentary. But I would have liked to see more behind the scenes footage and interviews. My only complaint is that the documentary is about the Beatles, but it doesn't go into much detail about them and their life. Also, it has a lot of deleted footage from the film that I would have liked to see. Overall, I think this documentary will become a classic. I've watched it about 30 times and I still love it every time. I highly recommend it to anyone who loves music.
Wednesday, 15 Apr 2020 10:46

In the early 80s, the classic film noir genre was in decline, so a pair of brilliant and celebrated directors like Robert Altman and John Cassavetes, who had the brilliance and conviction to make the genre their own, stepped in and helped bring back the quality of film noir. The highlight of this documentary is Robert Altman's "Broadway Melody" from 1986. In the opening scene we see a very long song title called "Broadway Melody" with a single voice reading "Broadway Melody" backwards, but we can also see Robert Altman's directing debut, the music being a background for this film. In the credits, he's credited as "Robert Altman" and the song title is "Broadway Melody" in an uncredited version. There's no record of this being ever made, so it's a very rare and interesting piece of work. It's a perfect example of Altman's style of film noir, his use of long, slow shots of characters sitting on chairs, and the close up shots of a character's face. He's also given some amazing shots of the town of Salem, Massachusetts, a city that is now forgotten and mostly forgotten about. In a bizarre twist, the film's director is the man who is now trying to find it and spread the word about it. Robert Altman himself appears and talks about his experiences making this film and why he used it to make his career. He's very funny and says that he was also inspired by the film "Chinatown" to create his first film, "Play Misty For Me". It's a fascinating look into the genius of film noir, and the odd things that happened to it in the 80s. A very good documentary.

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