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Ver Charm City

Charm City is a movie starring Dante Barksdale, Tre'a Bertrille, and Ericcka Bridgeford. During three years of unparalleled violence in Baltimore, CHARM CITY delivers an unexpectedly candid, observational portrait of those left on...

Genres
Documentary
Director
Marilyn Ness
Starring
Ericcka Bridgeford, Dante Barksdale, Monique Brown, Tre'a Bertrille

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Marilyn Ness
Stars Ericcka Bridgeford, Dante Barksdale, Monique Brown, Tre'a Bertrille
Country USA
Runtime 1 h 48 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 During three years of unparalleled violence in Baltimore, CHARM CITY delivers an unexpectedly candid, observational portrait of those left on the frontlines. With grit, fury, and compassion, a group of police, citizens, and government officials grapple with the consequences of violence and try to reclaim their future.

Top reviews

Monday, 08 Jun 2020 00:40

Carry on Film is a compilation of interviews with the people that made up the biggest 'drug' movement in Britain, from the original coppers (from the 1960's) to the younger generation of drug users. It is a fascinating film, with all sorts of interesting interviews, with a good overview of the subject, from the 1960's to the early 1980's. The film is well worth a watch. It is worth noting that the film is based on interviews with people who were not directly involved in the drug scene. One of the more interesting stories in the film is about the founder of a British 'social club', who has been interviewed, and whom the film depicts as being very reluctant to speak about his life. The film does not go into too much detail on what led to the drug scene in Britain, nor does it go into a great deal of detail on what led to the emergence of the 'hardcore' scene in the 1980's. However, it does go into the origins of the hard core scene and the real reason that it grew. There is a good account of the differences between the different kinds of drugs, the history of the UK's drug scene, and the history of the 'clique' that existed in the clubs. It also goes into some of the interesting things that the British drug scene was forced to face in the 1980's. The film is well worth watching, but be prepared to have a few laughs along the way. Also, be prepared to be put on the spot with some pretty bizarre stories. As the film is based on interviews, some of the people that are interviewed in the film may be a little biased, and some may be a little out of touch with the current attitude of the drug scene in Britain.
Wednesday, 06 May 2020 21:18

I was born in 1981, and I have to say, it was very much a time of growth for the South. When I was a kid, we were blessed with a strong black middle class. We were able to buy a used car for the price of a new one, and I was able to ride in a 1950s Model A Ford convertible. And as the years went by, we grew up and learned to value our homes and homeschool our kids. I was lucky enough to grow up in the 60s. My family still owned a brand new home, we drove around in a brand new car, and we went to all the movies. We went to museums and theaters, and had a wonderful time. And I saw the 1960s, and it was an era of liberation, of rebellion, of the anti-establishment. I was proud of our state. The young people in the South were well aware of the rising cost of living, and were hopeful that things would improve. Many of them didn't care much for politics, but they were determined to work for the common good. They were fighting for their own rights, and they believed that if they fought for the good of the community, the best would win. I was also born in a time when many Southern politicians were still clinging to their roots. They still felt that their neighbors should be respected and allowed to live without fear of the government. And they believed that a strong state could always be defended, even when the federal government was weak. They believed that government could be used for the good of the people. They believed that people should always have the right to defend themselves. When the Civil Rights movement took hold, I was still living in the South. I had to see what was happening, and I had to believe that the South would not be denied the right to be the first to get rid of segregation. And that is what I was convinced of. My mother had to learn how to fight for the rights of her family. And I had to learn how to fight for the rights of my family. This film is a great history lesson. It is very well done. It tells the story of how we began to respect our neighbors, and the attitudes that began to change. It is a good movie, and I recommend it to all who are interested in our history.


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