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Ver Les quatre soeurs

Les quatre soeurs is a TV series starring Claude Lanzmann, Paula Biren, and Ruth Elias. Four interviews done in the 1970s with women who survived the Holocaust.

Genres
History, Documentary
Starring
Claude Lanzmann, Ruth Elias, Ada Lichtman, Paula Biren

All Systems Operational


Top reviews

Saturday, 18 Jul 2020 13:50

This is a very beautiful documentary. Very well done and extremely well put together. I am not sure if I am supposed to like this movie as it seems to be a one-sided portrayal of the troubles of the 70's, but I found it very moving and very moving to see this entire story from the point of view of the artists themselves. I hope they will release the full film on DVD as it was very well put together and very well put together. The only problem I had with the movie is that I felt like the editing was too choppy at times and seemed to be going on too fast. The editing could have been a bit tighter and made the film a little more concise. The problem I had with the movie was that the interviews were not all that well put together and not a lot of the stories were told in a straight manner. The subjects were also interviewed with some very graphic statements that were very inappropriate for young children. I do not think the movie is too politically correct, but there are some very disturbing and violent remarks that come out of the mouths of some of the subjects in this movie that should be avoided by young children. The way the movie was put together is really well done. It has a very well put together feel and it is very well put together. It is very important that this movie is put out and people should see it and think about the hardships of the 70's. This movie does an excellent job of telling the story of the 70's in a very human, fair and impartial way. This is a must see movie for anyone who wants to learn more about the 70's. It is very well done and well put together.
Monday, 06 Jul 2020 07:28

One of the few documentaries about animals that I've seen (of all kinds), this is a rich and engaging documentary about how our reactions to animals can affect their own lives. It explores some issues regarding how people view animals, including a documentary about a dog and the owner who kept it and it's death (both of which made me very emotional). There's also a long discussion on the research and the ethics of keeping animals as pets and there's a lot of talk about the welfare issues of keeping animals as pets and there's a lot of talk about the question of whether animals should be used for research. While some of the topics explored are controversial, the overall impact of these discussions on the animals themselves are quite positive. One of the more interesting parts of the documentary is how the media affects how people view animals. The reaction of some people to the news that these animals have been discovered and they're actually live in the wild is quite unique and unexpected. It also shows how people who are very interested in animals don't take into consideration the opinions of other people. It's fascinating to see how people who are concerned with animals get overly concerned and completely ignore what the other side of the argument is saying and how they themselves feel about it. The documentary also shows how scientists and experts treat animals and how this can influence what they do. The documentary isn't perfect. It does a good job at telling the story of what happened, but the documentary feels like it's running through the motions and it does a decent job at keeping the emotions running high. But the documentary also gets repetitive in some parts and it doesn't really give you a lot of information. I also don't think it's very well-rounded. While there's a lot of information and ideas in the documentary, the information and ideas are all divided up and sometimes it seems as though the documentary isn't even trying to give a complete picture of the issue or to cover everything. But overall, this is a great documentary that is well worth your time and money.
Wednesday, 01 Jul 2020 07:45

I would like to know more about the small town in Northern Quebec that was not only attacked by the Nazis but also completely destroyed by the Canadian military. That town is a beautiful, tranquil and historic place, a place where people of the time (and still are) love to gather, where they are not afraid of death and where they could call upon their friends. The townspeople don't speak French and I was told that this was not important in the community. But the people speak in English. What did I learn? That they love their country and they fear the enemy. That they remember and appreciate their freedom. I have always wanted to know more about the people of this small town, but now I understand that the townspeople would have told me more about their lives if I had not come to Quebec. This documentary is extremely well made and really captures the time period of the story, the time when the townspeople of this small town were all Germans and French-Canadians in one big family. And what is more, the children of these families speak English. I believe that the documentary makers did a great job of making a historical documentary that shows the complex and beautiful world of this small town and its people. In the end, I was left with the feeling that this documentary tells us more about the people of this small town than about the history of the town. That the film maker's purpose was to tell us more about the people and their world than about the history of the town.
Monday, 08 Jun 2020 08:06

The only reason I gave this a 9 instead of a 10 is that the long, boring interviews of the dozens of Japanese children whose lives were made into a documentary are somewhat distracting, but still there are moments of awe and wonder. I have been a long time supporter of the plight of the Japanese child in war-torn Japan. I know firsthand that I know a lot about the kids and their families. I've met some of the families, visited some of the children, and worked with the school that provided the documentary subjects. The documentary subjects are the children themselves, some of them still living at home. This is a story of two years of their lives. The interviews are superb, many of them made by their children. There is the odd, touching and hilarious moment, with the translator talking to a child that really was killed in the bombing. The interviews are almost all on DVD, but there are a couple of missing segments. You get a sense of the pain these children feel, but there is also a sense of hope and joy. In some cases, the parents are living through difficult times with their own children, and in other cases, the parents have children in the same situation. Some of the parents want to put the documentary on DVD and have decided to do so. Others want to go back to their homes and talk to their children about the memories. I believe this is an important documentary and I would recommend that anyone who has relatives or friends in the war-torn regions of Japan, or who has seen this documentary, also sees it. I would say this is an important film that deserves at least a ten out of ten. The director has some good ideas and shows the humanity in the subject. If you have not seen this documentary, please see it and help to bring it to light.
Monday, 11 May 2020 08:54

An absolutely stunning documentary about the fire that burned down a village, and gave rise to a new religion, Jamaat-e-Islami, or JI. This was a moment in history when a large number of people, and even entire villages, died in a single night. There are, of course, many more stories of this dark era, and there is no denying the fact that this film is not perfect. Many of the scenes are filmed in black and white, and some of the sound is muffled. But as far as documentary-making goes, this is a very strong film, showing the brutal death of many innocent people, the destruction of the villages, and the reluctance of the authorities to admit the extent of the disaster. One has to be patient and patient to fully appreciate this film. A second issue is the focus on the Jamaat-e-Islami, a religion that was highly controversial at the time, because it teaches an extreme form of Islam, very harsh, violent, and focused on war and revenge. It also has a very fundamentalist view of what constitutes Islam. The Jamaat-e-Islami is far more tolerant than other Islamic sects, and has given way to other faiths, especially that of Baha'i, which is more tolerant, and is actually the most persecuted minority group. The film also focuses on a little known village, whose people lost everything, including the government building, that was in their village. They had lost everything, including their lives, and even their religion. One of the main stories told in the film is that of Amin, a young boy, who was left behind with his family, when the fire broke out. He told his mother and grandmother that the government building was burned down. He then took the government building, and hid inside the building. While the rest of his family was fleeing, Amin hid inside the building, for his own safety. When the fire was finally brought under control, Amin hid under a table, for fear of the fire, but eventually managed to escape. The director, Fayzaan, was able to tell this story with the same level of authenticity that I had seen in the first part of the film, with the story of the villagers who lost everything, and with the struggles of those who were driven from their homes. It is a powerful and haunting story, and I would highly recommend seeing this film.
Thursday, 07 May 2020 04:44

This is the first time I've watched a documentary on a movie, I mean not a movie in a documentary sense, a film. I am not sure if I've ever seen a documentary that spoke to me this much about a movie. I watched this film to see what these men were thinking while watching the movie. A lot of things in the movie were not accurate. For instance, in the scene in which the taxi driver was taking his daughter to the hospital, there were only three people in the taxi, and the entire back of the taxi was filled with women and children. There were more children in the lobby of the building than there were in the taxi. This is an example of a misunderstanding of a scientific fact. The people in the movie who were being interviewed actually did not believe in what they were saying, but felt that they were telling the truth. This is one of the things that I thought was so fascinating about this film. This documentary is also an example of an injustice. A lot of things in this movie were not right, but for some reason the filmmaker didn't care. He did not care about facts, or the fact that the facts were not accurate, or that the director was not telling the truth. He was just concerned about getting a good film out there. If I wanted to see a documentary about an issue I would watch the documentary myself, not someone else's opinion on it. This documentary was not about facts, but about a man who had a special job, and then became depressed. He became depressed because he had to watch women and children being killed and had to come up with a solution. I found the director to be very interesting, he was a lot like me. He just wanted to tell a story, and if that story was told well, it was better. So, I hope that people who are interested in this subject will watch this film, and try to see it as a story, not just as a documentary.
Sunday, 19 Apr 2020 17:14

I watched this film on TV recently and didn't think it would be that good. I was wrong. The filmmakers used this as a vehicle to examine the troubled relationship between Pauline Marois and her father, Pierre Elliott Trudeau. Their relationship is interesting and not at all "typical". How do you explain the infatuation of the Marois family with Pierre Elliott Trudeau? There is no explanation, so we have to find out, but, by watching the film, you will find it. You will discover a lot of truth about the people in the Marois family. You will also find that it was the Marois family, not Pierre Elliott Trudeau, who set up a meeting with Clement Wilson in 1971. You will also find that the Marois family were extremely involved with their foundation and that this background was never mentioned during the campaign of the current Liberal prime minister. Pierre Elliott Trudeau himself, who is shown in the film, was always described as a champion of his family, a man who would never let his children get in the way of the family business. We see that the Marois family could be doing their part to support the Trudeau family, but they also had a financial interest in their father's political activities. It's interesting that this film focuses on this rather than on Pierre Elliott Trudeau's personal life. The most interesting aspect of the film is the story of Jean Chrétien's relationship with his wife, Carole and their children. They do not appear in the film, but, the Trudeau family does. Chrétien was the brother of the current prime minister, Stephen Harper. He has an affair with a rich woman and his affair is never mentioned. When Chrétien met the wife of the prime minister, the Canadian newspaper reported that he was told that he must have two children or the prime minister would not be able to marry him. Chrétien, who had two children, decided to stay in Canada for the rest of his life and became a lobbyist. I think that it is possible that Chrétien had an affair with Carole, who had two children, but she was a pretty attractive woman, so maybe Chrétien did not find out until after he met Harper and the family. The real star of the film, however, is Pierre Elliott Trudeau, the prime minister, who is shown in the film as being very concerned about the lives of his children. He feels that they must be very well off and that their father's political life is no good. The Canadian prime minister's problem with his family is shown to be the reason for his decision to become a lobbyist, which is shown to be an extremely risky venture. I think that this film will be of interest to many Canadians who are interested in politics, especially in Canada, where the Canadian prime minister has made a career out of working for big corporations and foreign governments. The film makes it clear that Canada's current prime minister is a wealthy man who is very concerned about the well being of his family. I think that this film is not about the prime minister, but rather about the Marois family, and it is a must see for Canadians.


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