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Ver In the Land of Pomegranates

Directed by Hava Beller an 85-year-old, female, Oscar-nominated filmmaker, whose two prior films took her each over a decade to make. This one took even longer. She has a very distinct eye and style. The film explores the ongoing Palestinian/Jewish conflict in the Middle East, it does not take the rose tinted view that "if they can build a bridge/perform a play/ work side by side in a hospital - that peace should not be impossible." This longitudinal study is a far more immersive, tough, authentic and keenly observed work than the scores we have all see before by exploring the lives of young people born into a life that is lived right on the conflict zone.

Genres
Documentary
Director
Hava Kohav Beller

All Systems Operational


Top reviews

Friday, 17 Jul 2020 07:38

This film is the story of our country's first earthquake and tsunami, the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, the U.S. military's response to that attack, and the lasting effects it had on our society. The film is remarkable in that it captures in almost 100 minutes the biggest crisis that our country has ever faced, and gives us a glimpse of the people, who we so rarely see in these times. It also focuses on the plight of Japanese Americans in the aftermath of the attack, and their efforts to rebuild and rebuild again. It also goes into the details of how Japanese Americans were treated in the months and years following the attack. The film is not afraid to show us the suffering and destruction that Japanese Americans faced in their communities. The Japanese American community has been the subject of various documentaries over the years. This film is unique because it gives us a detailed picture of what happened in their community, and the specific events that occurred. I am not familiar with the director, but I have been following the issues of Japanese Americans and the war in the news for years. This film is a wonderful document of the events of that time. The film is not biased. The author and producer are not anti-Japanese, but they are very fair in their treatment of the Japanese Americans. I would encourage everyone to see this film, because it is the most realistic account of what happened in the aftermath of the attack. The people involved in the film are brave and honest. It is a documentary that you should not see by any means. It is very important to know about the Japanese American experience, and the film is a great step to get a better understanding of that. A must see for anyone.
Monday, 01 Jun 2020 20:15

I can't think of a single reason to hate this movie. It's pretty much a documentary about the mausoleum itself, but there's so much more to it than that. It's a great, great documentary about the culture of the Mausoleum, the history of the mausoleum, and the people who worked there. The director, Michael Dobbs, interviewed people who worked at the mausoleum. He was able to get some great insight into the culture of the mausoleum. It's amazing to think that in this day and age, people still go to mausoleums to pay their respects. I also heard some great stories about people who had horrible jobs, or worked in horrible jobs. But it's also interesting to hear about how they got their jobs. I found it extremely interesting to hear about how they made the mausoleum, and how they took care of it. It was really fascinating to hear these stories. There was also a lot of information about the mausoleum itself. There's a lot of great information about the mausoleum's history, and the people who worked there. It's really amazing to learn about the history of the mausoleum. I thought the film was well-done. I think it was well-made, and it was a really interesting documentary. I think it was a good idea to do a documentary about the mausoleum, because it's a fascinating place. It's a place where people worked, where people were buried, and where people went to pray. It's a fascinating place, and it's a place where history was created. I would definitely recommend it.


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