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Ver Spirits in the Forest

Spirits in the Forest is a movie starring Depeche Mode, Martin Gore, and Andrew Fletcher. A look at Depeche Mode's final moments of their 2017 Global Spirit Tour, featuring intimate stories from select fans.

Genres
Documentary, Music
Director
Anton Corbijn, Pasqual Gutierrez, John Merizalde, Anton Corbijn
Starring
David Gahan, Martin Gore, Andrew Fletcher, Depeche Mode

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary, Music
Director Anton Corbijn, Pasqual Gutierrez, John Merizalde, Anton Corbijn
Stars David Gahan, Martin Gore, Andrew Fletcher, Depeche Mode
Country USA
Also Known As Depeche Mode - Spirits in the Forest, Depeche Mode: 'Hinged metsas', Depeche Mode: Spirits in the Forest
Runtime 1 h 23 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 A look at Depeche Mode's final moments of their 2017 Global Spirit Tour, featuring intimate stories from select fans.

Top reviews

Sunday, 05 Jul 2020 14:10

I love video documentaries. They have always intrigued me as an artist, and when I see something like "Tapes" I think to myself, "Surely that is something that would intrigue me." It is a great video documentary, but it lacks something in the execution that I have come to expect from David Grisman. A project of this size is only possible with great talent. Many of the performances in this movie are actually excellent. One of the most stunning performances is William Devane as Paddy, a man who isn't, as you might expect, really into soul music, but rather just pure noise. It's the way he writes the songs, how he sings them, and the way he carries himself. It's clear that his struggle with drugs is deeply affecting his ability to express himself on stage. I believe that if one had any connection with the subject of drugs, it would be through the personality of Paddy, and the anger that he feels at the way the world treats him. He is a wonderful character in this movie, and it's wonderful to see the way he carries himself. I have never seen him perform live, but it is great to see him on the big screen, in front of an audience. I can't believe how good this performance is. I think I'm going to see him live some time. I hope to see him perform again soon. This is a movie that will be a landmark in modern music, and it has an outstanding soundtrack. The music is superb, and the performances are fantastic. I have been to some concerts of the late Andy Summers and Ted Trainer, and this film is a big step for them in my opinion. Their performances are really good, and they're powerful on stage. The main flaw in the movie is that it is really a documentary, and as a documentary it's really great, but as a music video, I have a hard time. I have always found it a challenge to shoot a music video, but it is hard for a camera operator to zoom out enough to show the details of the camera crew, because the movie is in video format, not still. The acting in this movie is a little more subdued, but the movie is great and I think that's the way it should be. I recommend this movie to anyone who wants to see a documentary, or to anyone who loves music. It is a great documentary, but I think it could be better. I rate it 7/10.
Tuesday, 30 Jun 2020 20:15

I'm not sure that anyone actually likes or cares about the story of soul music, and I have to wonder how those who enjoy it really think it's art. "Torn Apart" is an interesting documentary about the origins of music, about its rise to success in the early 20th century, and about the changes that took place over the following 40-50 years. I personally don't agree with the notion that soul music was a genre. There were many different styles, as well as several forms of music, but that doesn't mean that the music didn't have its distinctive personalities, or that it didn't have its own identity, not to mention its own community. It was just that these different forms of music did not agree with each other, or with any other. "Torn Apart" is really about the whole of what it meant to be a soul music artist, from the ways that they learned to communicate with the masses, to the many creative challenges that confronted them, the various temptations and obstacles, and the many styles of music that they had to deal with. It's really fascinating, not to mention a little nostalgic, for me, because it reminded me of when I first started listening to this music. I was only ten years old, and I thought I was a complete novice, but when I was listening to "Baby Please Dance", that really inspired me to give it another try. As an aside, there is a fascinating interview with one of the co-founders of soul music. There was no commentary on why he came up with the ideas or whether he actually enjoyed them. Rather, he had to answer questions and, yes, he enjoyed being interviewed.
Saturday, 27 Jun 2020 17:45

Yuck, the most accurate depiction of a musical ever. A story of I, Ramin, a singer who never heard of Elvis Presley and decides to walk in front of a limousine driven by a mysterious person in purple lipstick. From here the story begins to spin. The song "I've Been Loving You" begins as if it has already been recorded. It is here that I, Ramin finds himself the latest celebrity with money to buy up songwriters and performers. Yawn. I, Ramin discovers Elvis Presley and after a fine audition the famous rocker puts his foot down and says "I ain't got no money to pay you for this song". I, Ramin decides to find an employee of the record company and hire him to write the song. There is a musical show at the music hall that I, Ramin wants to participate. So he gets a show manager who is a woman and a man in black and suddenly we are in I, Ramin's dream. The man in black is the manager, Johnny Sins. I, Ramin is impressed and he declares "I wanna be as good as him". But, the man in black refuses to listen to him, leading to a road rage incident. Johnny Sins decides to write a song for I, Ramin and that song, "She's All That", is his very first hit. This song was later repackaged in a reggae track called "Yer a Fool" that is a very cliche chartbuster. What happens next? Nothing. Johnny Sins gets fired from the music hall and I, Ramin finds himself in the car. The car hits a sign and I, Ramin is stuck in the mud. The car crashes and I, Ramin manages to escape through the door and looks out the window and sees the limousine following him. But, the man in black finds him and takes him to the main road and that is when the real story starts. This film has it all. The best part is when Johnny Sins is narrating the story of I, Ramin. For example, you see Johnny Sins pleading with a woman in the car on the way to the music hall and that is the best part. The biggest thing that stands out is the fact that I, Ramin's idol, is Johnny Sins. A man in black is walking along the main road with a man in purple lipstick. Johnny Sins takes him in and tells him "this is all I am and I am only a man". Johnny Sins gives I, Ramin a dressing gown that looks like the ones the famous rockers wore. This is where it gets awesome. All I, Ramin had to do was to buy the blue dress and his idol Johnny Sins will be able to wear it. If this film was more real, I, Ramin would be a star. I, Ramin realizes that he has nothing to show the world, he has no band, he has no friends, he is no
Friday, 22 May 2020 16:02

Michael Moore's latest film, "Spirits in the Forest," has to be the most important film he's ever made. It's very funny, it's accurate, and it's definitely worth watching. It's an excellent film about the Vietnam War, and what it's really about. Moore, who had made "Roger & Me," wanted to do something really important, something very important about the Vietnam War, so he tried to figure out what to do. He realized that Vietnam would be the first war he'd ever have to make a documentary about, and he decided to tell the story of the war in a documentary format. What he figured out was that the war in Vietnam is like a beast that is unstoppable. It is so very important, that the biggest group of people would be very proud to have the war in their hands. Moore started his career by making films about the Watergate scandal and George Bush, Jr. However, it wasn't until he became a big star and had to do something about the war that he started doing documentaries about it. Moore filmed the war in "Roger & Me," but there was nothing new to show, but it was the true story about the war and the different countries that joined it. He started filming the war in Vietnam, but now that the war is over, there is nothing left to film, but the war itself. Moore went back and looked at the Vietnam War, and decided to make "Spirits in the Forest," and the film shows how the war affected a lot of countries in the world, because it is still going on. It's very serious. The thing that most people don't know about the Vietnam War is that there was a huge insurgency within it. It was called the Vietcong, and they were fighting for land, for freedom, for independence. They wanted to stay in Vietnam, and they were fighting for a free country. One of the reasons why they wanted to stay in Vietnam was because the Vietnamese Communist government told them that they had to stay in Vietnam, but it was very clear that they had other plans. The government of Vietnam told the Vietcong, that they had to keep it a secret because they were planning on killing all of their leaders. In the film, Moore showed the other governments that they should not know what the Vietcong were planning. All of the leaders of the Vietcong were killed, but they are still planning on killing them. Now, Moore said that he knew that the Vietnam War was not over because of the war in Vietnam, but that he knew that it was over because of the Vietcong. However, Moore decided to do a film about the war in Vietnam, so he said that the Vietnam War was over because of the Vietcong. They knew that it was happening, but the Vietcong was trying to keep it a secret because they were planning on killing them all. It's a very funny film, because it was very accurate. Moore's accuracy shows the huge amount of the war that took place
Friday, 08 May 2020 20:15

Spirits in the Forest was an independent documentary about the musical talents of an Irish school of singing. The film follows the lives of ten different kids who are part of a musical program from an Irish Catholic school in a small town in New Hampshire. They perform songs such as My Little Sister, My Love, Show Me Love, I'm a Believer and in doing so they sing with such passion that it is like listening to choir and it is fun for the audience to watch. There are some great songs and some excellent performances, but it is not until the last two minutes of the film that the full force of the music really comes through and for the rest of the film I was a little bit left out and lost in the background of the performances. I thought this film was wonderful because it does an excellent job of showing the artistic nature of Irish Catholic schools and the fact that all of these children have talent, but it does not help to have a strong storyline to go with it. As much as I like to watch the documentary, I would have been happy if this film had a storyline and more songs than the ten I saw. The stories and songs they sing are wonderful and I hope they are followed up on. I am also glad that there is a limited amount of songs that go along with the film. It was not overwhelming, but I think it would have been a little more powerful had they included songs to match the videos and songs that come on during the film. It would have been great to see the song and video montage for My Little Sister, My Love, Show Me Love, I'm a Believer and such. The videos show the same performances, but they only show ten minutes. I do not mind being a little off the beaten path, but I would have liked to see more. Overall, I was really happy that I got to see this movie. It is beautiful, and the actors and performers are wonderful. It is a really fun film that I would recommend to anyone. It has the potential to be amazing and it could be, but the film makers did a great job and I do hope there is more music coming out.
Monday, 20 Apr 2020 14:48

Every year in the lead up to this one, I was excited to see this. I'm glad I did. At the heart of the film is a lot of food for thought. Don't let the title fool you, though. It's an understated look at the world of popular music, and how the industry tries to protect its true genius, and some of the ways its illusion is used. There's a fascinating look at two managers who both wrote the blueprint for big budgets, that proved to be both too expensive and too small. And then there's this incredible documentary about how electronic music started, and how the public could eventually come around to the idea of the internet. On top of all that, there's a lot of really good music, done by an impressive roster of artists. The questions that come up are what will it take for them to actually break through, and the deep-thinking message it sends is that there are people who really really work hard to make music, but it really depends on how you love it. You need to think about what you want to see, and when it comes to your favorite band, there's a lot to ask. If I'd seen this a couple years ago, it probably wouldn't have gotten the recognition it did, and it wouldn't have been this interesting. But knowing that it's right there on the screen, I was able to have a lot of fun, and appreciate the work that goes into it. That's really all there is to it, and it's one of the best documentaries I've seen this year. I can't say much more, except that if you like music, this film is for you.


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