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Ver Stuffed

Stuffed is a movie starring Allis Markham, Jaap Sinke, and Ferry van Tongeren. An inside look into the world of taxidermy and the passionate artists from all over the world who work on the animals.

Genres
Documentary
Director
Erin Derham
Starring
Allis Markham, Jaap Sinke, Ferry van Tongeren

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Erin Derham
Stars Allis Markham, Jaap Sinke, Ferry van Tongeren
Country USA, Canada
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 An inside look into the world of taxidermy and the passionate artists from all over the world who work on the animals.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 07 Jul 2020 01:53

The first time I watched "Stuffed" I was confused, but then I rewatched it the next week, and was totally engaged. There was an air of complexity about the film, and I was surprised by some of the scenes. It seemed like the film, like the characters, was more complicated than I first saw. The scene that I found to be the most significant to me was the scene in which you learn that the character of the girl was never the one to abuse the boy, but the people around her were, in fact, her abusers. In fact, the police never interviewed anyone about her because of this story. And the way the police handled the situation was also very disturbing. I have never seen such a well done job on a film by a director. The opening scene was where I saw the director had taken great pains to show the reality of a child abuse and its effect on the victim, and the very real concerns of the family that the child was being taken away from them. I was also struck by the line in which the victim asks "Do I know who he is?", and the response of the boy "I don't know". This phrase was repeated over and over again, but the impact was very clear. I thought the scene was very powerful because it showed the children, and how powerful they were, and how much pain they were in, but also how real this child abuse was. I think the audience that is most likely to watch this film will be parents of children who are in a similar situation, but I would strongly encourage parents to be in the right frame of mind, and not allow their children to be taken away from them. I hope people will see this film, and understand the consequences of child abuse.
Friday, 03 Jul 2020 03:41

This film is about the British "discovery" of Australia in 1821, their attempt to find and colonize it, their plans to invade it, their defeat, their adventures and failures, their replacement of their defeated enemies by their conquerors. There are a lot of great things about this film. First of all, the film is very well made. The sets, costumes, acting, production design, are all top-notch. The score by John Barry is also very good, with an excellent guitar riff that goes on for a very long time. The costumes, props, and general look of the film is quite impressive. The script is well-written and done, not quite a Shakespearean tragedy or tragedy of the bloodsuckers, but a very good piece of writing, without being really bad. The cinematography is also very good, but I think it is the only drawback of the film. The sound editing is also good, and the editing is sometimes very efficient. The acting is also very good. One thing I liked about this film is the way it shows the British, but also shows the Australian people and their cultures, and the effects that these cultures have had on the British. The film makes a very good point about how these cultures can take generations to adapt, and if the British will never learn this lesson, they will always be so narrow minded, even when faced with the most amazing culture on the planet. One of the main things I liked about this film is the way it does not follow a plot-driven path. There is a lot of different events that are not really related to one another, and I think that is why I enjoyed this film so much. I think the film could have been a bit more plot-driven, and instead of an action-packed movie, I think this film is a little bit too slow at times. But I think the slow pace makes the film stand out and makes it easier to watch, and this is very good because most of the film is very slow. The film also makes a good point about the need for internationalization, but still maintaining its British traditions. I think the film is well-made, and worth watching.
Thursday, 02 Jul 2020 21:44

The documentary that "Stuffed" is about is the high school ride-in, aka "The Rise and Fall of the High School Ride-In". It is a real eye-opener. One should not be shocked by this documentary. One should be horrified. "Stuffed" does not sugarcoat this film at all. There is plenty of footage to see the brutality of the trip-in and all the bad things that have happened to the teens who attend it. It is a tale of injustice, in that the victims are all black. Their abusers are white and they are all men. They are punished for acting like little girls, like the victim in the documentary "The Rise and Fall of the High School Ride-In". It is a story about a culture that has been captured by the media and has made a new victim of it. One who is probably a grown woman. The whole film is about the ride-in and the changes in a community where the women have had to get used to being in public. One can not blame them for trying. The other victims of the ride-in are as well. The lesson here is that the public is a problem and there are certain boundaries. One of them is that you cannot abuse other people. One of the strongest lessons that this film gives is that we have the responsibility to try to help each other to live in a better way. One of the great points that the film does is to make a comparison to how society will treat people who break the rules. One of the great moments in the film is when one of the victims is asked what would happen if they killed a black man. This is the part of the film that is truly disturbing and uncomfortable. This is a classic example of the society that has lost its way. One of the best scenes in the film is when the victim of the ride-in has a conversation with the victim of the rape. This is the part that is truly powerful and should be viewed by all. It is one of the most honest interviews that one can see. There is not one piece of the story that one can find wrong. It is a difficult film to watch, but a great lesson. The ride-in is one of the best documentaries I have ever seen.
Wednesday, 01 Jul 2020 14:25

In a world where the news is filled with outrage over things that don't really matter, and where politics is full of lies, which in turn undermine our ability to find common ground with other human beings, it is wonderful to see a film that tells the truth and still finds a way to make us laugh. This is exactly what that film is, a documentary about the phenomenon of 'Poochaholic' people, or more colloquially, people who obsess over every food they can possibly eat. The film features interviews with a variety of people, and gives them a variety of food related questions and answers, and through these questions and answers they gain insight into the people's lives, and their obsessions. Some of the people featured in the film are nutritionists, doctors, nutritionists, and other people who have both personal and professional knowledge about the topic. The film includes the personal stories of several people, and shows them in a variety of situations where they reveal more about themselves. One of the most intriguing and moving things in the film is a conversation that a young woman has with her mother after they have eaten the same meal. She reveals to her mother that she had a craving for sweets and that she had spent years tracking them down, then writing about them in her journal. The mother, who has never been to a doctor about her son's condition, tells her that she does not know what is wrong with his stomach, and that there was a time when she had a similar problem. The mother asks her daughter if she has any sort of food intolerance, and she replies "I'm not sure what it is, but I think it is. I don't know how to stop it, but I know that it is bad for you." A huge part of the film was the preparation and testing of the food, with some people having to try different things to find one that works. A few of the food celebrities included in the film were: Bobby Flay, Elvis, Bill Gates, Tom Cruise, Bob Saget, Paula Dean, Eddie Izzard, Jimmy Buffett, and Brian Wilson. Even the film's first person voice over by a celebrity is funny, as the actor makes jokes that are just plain funny. The voice over has been done many times in other films, but never before has it been done this way. There is a lot of positive commentary in the film, and it is really interesting to see how many people are affected by the 'Poochaholic' condition, and how they come to terms with it. There is also a lot of insight into the food industry and how it affects our health and our bodies. The film is also funny, and it is a great film for people who are interested in politics or food. I enjoyed the film, and I recommend it to anyone who enjoys documentaries. 8/10
Tuesday, 23 Jun 2020 12:04

The first thing you will notice about this documentary is that it is quite long. We're talking over 2 hours of live footage of people in the world's poorest countries, with each camera angle chosen to highlight an important moment. In other words, they're all intentionally not close enough to give a clear view of any individual, and not enough to allow us to see the dramatic transformation of an individual into a refugee. This is, of course, a shame, because we would have loved to have seen the people they were documenting become part of a society that was part of their lives, and not just the victims of a war. The second thing you will notice is that it is one of the most informative documentaries I've ever seen. You will see the people we interviewed as they deal with their destinies. As you watch the documentary, you'll also see the true impact that conflict can have on ordinary people. They'll talk about how they are treated as "traitors" by their country, and how they are forced to steal from their own people. At the end, you'll see how the people in the refugee camps have formed relationships with each other, how their children learn to read and write, how their wives and mothers are able to maintain their dignity and love. Even though the subject matter is very important, and you can really see how the people have struggled through the horrors of war, you will not see them use their art to show their despair. This is, in a way, a good thing. As mentioned before, it is one of the most informative documentaries I've ever seen. However, I feel that the documentary could have done without the scenes with the street children, or the scenes of the refugees with their parents. They felt more like advertisements for an organization, rather than the actual stories of people in the refugee camps. Still, the documentary is definitely worth seeing, and I would highly recommend it to anyone who is interested in the topic.
Thursday, 04 Jun 2020 22:31

I'm not very good at understanding the language used in the movie. I think this was the reason that it was so difficult for me to follow some of the subtitles. So if anyone can enlighten me about the language used, I'd appreciate it. I'm also very confused about the whole marriage debate. What do the Wiccan/Christian belief system and pagan religion have in common? To me, I thought they were the same religion. Why did the story line involve an atheist, a Wiccan, and a Christian? I understand the argument that it was necessary to portray the modern pagan religion to be presented to the modern audience, but when you think about it, it seems rather stupid. I'm wondering if there is a meaning to the symbolism, as it seems that they are all in some way referencing other religions. It seems to me that the movie was trying to tell a story, but I'm not sure that it was the intended message. I also don't understand the contradiction between the Wiccan belief system and the pagan beliefs. If this movie is to be considered a serious statement, I think that it's important that we as humans have a coherent and real view of the world. I'm not sure if it is necessary to have one religion to understand the others. Perhaps, a combination of the religions would have been more appropriate. The movie's message was pretty clear. It was more of a statement against the humanist-based religions. I think it was important that the humanist religions were portrayed in a negative light. I thought it was really clever that the child was seen in the movie as being the main force against the humanist-based religions. He had to die, but instead of being murdered, he was instead drawn into a Pagan belief system. I would also like to know what happened to the child's sister. Was she an evil witch who committed suicide? Was the child who left the Wiccan religion to join the Christian church really a victim of childhood abuse? I think that the Christian religion was a victim of a witch hunt. The other religion was trying to say that if you follow the Wiccan belief system, you are a witch. In my opinion, the Christian religion is a religion of peace. I'm glad that the movie made it clear that the Wiccan religion is not just a bunch of religious extremists. I'm also glad that it made a statement against the humanist-based religions, and especially against the humanist-based religions that are based on pagan beliefs. I think it was very important to portray this movie in such a way that the humanist-based religions would not be a victim of it's message. I think that they have been victim of the anti-Christian propaganda, and will probably try to make more movies like this in order to attack the humanist-based religions.
Monday, 01 Jun 2020 00:19

As a movie critic, I just felt this movie deserved a few stars. I love documentaries, especially ones about artists, but I don't know that I've ever seen a documentary so beautifully crafted and executed as this. It's not just one of the best documentaries ever made, it's one of the best movies ever made. The story of how a band came to be, their struggles, and the musical successes of a handful of them, all of them remarkable. The documentary opens with a song on the recording of the band's debut album, "One Step Ahead" by the Temptations. The song's influence on the band is clear and unmistakable. This is the first and only time a song has made an impression on the band, and it's so powerful, it becomes the turning point for the entire group. This becomes the real "To Be or Not to Be" moment for the band. This is not only their turning point, but also their resurrection. The band will remain together for the rest of their lives, and each new member comes from this "To Be or Not to Be" moment. This is what the band is about: a group effort, a unique sound, and a lot of hard work. There are so many layers to the story, and I was blown away by the details. In particular, the names of the members, their personalities, their work, their relationships, their time in the spotlight. Even their personalities. The documentary opens with a scene of the band in the studio, rehearsing. The sounds of the studio and the music of the band are all present in a perfect way. This was the first time I had ever heard of the studio, and it was incredibly clear that it was a reflection of the band. The entire studio is an immense reflection of the band, and you can feel it in every angle of the movie. The director is one of my favorite filmmakers, and I will never look at a camera the same way again. He puts the story of the band and their members in the foreground, then creates a remarkable story of a place and time that they never knew they had. I can't recommend this movie enough, and I recommend it to everyone, whether you're an artist or not. It's a celebration of what it means to be a band.
Monday, 25 May 2020 05:15

One of the best documentaries about the history of capitalism, it is not only a work of art, but it is a work of art that leaves a great impression. The movie starts with an introduction of the so-called "empire of the proletariat", where capitalists, "princes" and politicians were the main protagonists. It then shows the last months of the workers' movement in the United States, a strike at a Ford factory, the riot of the working class in New York. After that, we go to the periods of social peace, the American War of Independence and the Great Depression. The film shows that capitalism was a cycle of self-destruction. This cycle had a power which was well illustrated in the "Worker's Day" in the United States. This was the last period in which the workers could have a possibility to defend their interests, the point of departure was a small show on the factory floor of a shoe factory. The main character, the manager, was trying to cut the "workers' day" in the next few weeks. What was the answer? Well, some small workers would kill each other to show their solidarity. "Worker's Day" is an important document of the US working class movement. This was a political protest, but also a demonstration against the bosses' exploitation. In a word, it was a statement against capitalism and the system, but also against the police and the military, who were responsible for the violence. The film presents us the picture of the last period in the United States, with the end of the war, the liberalisation of the economy and the decline of the unions. In this period, the wage for an average worker was reduced to 25 dollars a month, which was well above the level of the average worker in the United States in the 50s. The people have no chance to fight for the interests of the majority of the population. The "G7" came to the United States and forced the American people to accept a plan to increase production in the American cities. They decided to buy their commodities in the United States, and so on. The point of departure of the film is the answer of the people to the situation. What the people wanted was to defend their interests, to fight for their rights. What they were asked to do was to accept the capitalist system and the system of wage and profit. It was a question of the freedom of the people, and of their rights. The film ends with a caricature of the current US government, which is the party of the capitalist class. The people were asked to accept the decision of the capitalist class, and to ignore the rights of the people. It was a statement of the capitalist class against the workers' movement, in which the social contradictions were mentioned. In the movie, we can hear the song, "The Internationale", which means "The World Will Keep on Turning". This was a slogan of the old workers' movement in France and Belgium, a song which was used for the leaders of the old workers' movement to tell them to forget their own political positions and do what was right. This is the point of departure of the film. What a change!
Saturday, 23 May 2020 21:57

It's not every day that we see a documentary that involves a psychologist, and there was a time when psychiatrists and psychologists were kept at arm's length of each other, and it was never an issue of conflict or contention, as in The United States, or The United Kingdom, but it was an issue of a non-subservient relationship in the way that every country on Earth has in a relationship with the mental health sector. The current director of the BBC's The Mental Health Foundation is Gareth Boland, who along with his co-writer, Nicholas Pickard, has brought to light that this relationship is one that many professional psychiatrists have been operating under, that is, for many years, a partnership that, in the way that it is handled, is used to deceive the public, and often to manipulate its professionals, in order to promote an agenda of "health" in an increasingly health-conscious society. The United Kingdom, in the United States, in Canada, and now in Australia, have all instituted similar legislation. In Australia, this film is meant to set the record straight. The film begins in 1992, and covers the evolution of psychiatric medication, specifically antidepressants, with an emphasis on SSRI's (selective serotonin and norepinephrine reuptake inhibitors) and the safety and effectiveness of these drugs for the treatment of major depressive disorder, bipolar disorder, and anorexia nervosa, with a particular focus on serotonin syndrome, which is the same as OCD, but not as severe. The film features interviews with people with severe depression, with children, with their families, with physicians, and with mental health professionals. It also discusses the impact of these drugs on mental health professionals and the public, and how they have been misused in the past, in the United States, and in many countries. The film is illustrated with slides, interviews, and illustrated visuals, and is, without a doubt, one of the most fascinating films I have seen in a long time, and one of the most important that has been produced in recent years. This is a film that will be discussed, debated, and discussed again, in years to come, and should be viewed by all as an important documentary, and should be seen by everyone, regardless of what psychiatric specialty they fall under, in order to understand and better understand the issues and the problems that exist in the mental health sector, and in the mental health profession. What's important in this film is not so much the information presented, but the passion and passion with which the researchers presented their views, and the important message that they delivered. I hope that this documentary will be a catalyst for many people to see that the relationship between psychiatrists and psychiatrists, and mental health professionals, is a relationship that has been misused, and is now being used to promote an agenda of health in an increasingly health-conscious society. I think that the government and many people with no medical background should be aware of the dangers of the relationship between psychiatrists and psychiatrists, and should be aware of the lies being told to the public, and the lies being told about the effects of these medications. I think that it is time for a change, and that this is a film that will make a change in the way that the public sees the relationship between psychiatry and psychiatry, and mental health professionals. I hope that this documentary will be a catalyst for the changes that need to be made, and the changes that should be made, in order to make mental health professionals more accountable, and to change the way that they treat mental health patients, and their families. I believe that the vast majority of people who have seen this film will agree that the best thing that they can do is go see it, and not only help make this film a success, but educate people and their friends and families, and share this information with them, in order to help make the changes that are needed. This film is a must see, and the current director, Gareth Boland, has done an excellent job in this film. This film should be seen by all, and especially by all those who have not had the opportunity to see it. I hope that this film will be seen by as many people as possible, because the people that have seen it, will not have been in a position to know what it was like to see this film. There is a risk that the film will become a sensation, because this film is not a documentary, and it is not a movie


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