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Ver Obit.

Obit. is a movie starring Bruce Weber, William McDonald, and Margalit Fox. Writers and editors from the New York Times discuss their unique approach to writing the obituaries of public figures.

Genres
Documentary
Director
Vanessa Gould
Starring
William Grimes, Margalit Fox, William McDonald, Bruce Weber

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Vanessa Gould
Stars William Grimes, Margalit Fox, William McDonald, Bruce Weber
Country USA
Also Known As Elämäntehtävänä muistokirjoitukset, Nekrologer som livsuppgift, Verdens bedste nekrologer
Runtime 1 h 33 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 How do you put a life into 500 words? Ask the staff obituary writers at the New York Times. OBIT is a first-ever glimpse into the daily rituals, joys and existential angst of the Times obit writers, as they chronicle life after death on the front lines of history.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 23 Jun 2020 17:31

This documentary has been on the strength of the Oceans List that I think is a great effort. First of all, the Canadian government has decided that there will be a point in their history where we can all take a step back and reflect on our relationships with each other. The way this film is presented is that we are in a state of reclamation. We are really starting to learn the lessons of our past. A good time to get out of bed and have a few good beers would be to watch this film. We need to be reminded that our relationships with each other are not just business as usual. They are hard to work with because they are human and they are complicated. We are going to need to work through our human connection problems together and be reminded that it is healthy to have them in order to live a fulfilling life. There are so many moments where this film shines like a beacon of hope. A group of people spend a day getting to know each other and talking. The film breaks down the boundaries of the moment as they talk about life, death, sickness, and love. It is really fascinating and refreshing to hear people speak about all these things with this honest and direct manner. All of the interactions are really authentic and feel like you are in a living room. It feels as if you are sitting in a room with an audience that is listening to an audience. We all need to take this kind of approach and allow ourselves to look at ourselves from our hearts and allow our inner truth to be reflected back. We are really taking our medicine and taking a step back and letting the world reflect back to us. The next part of this film will really tell you about the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) and their dedication to the environment. They take everything from both the economic and environmental impact to ensure we protect and conserve our precious ocean environment. The part that really makes this film stand out is the part where they take a look at the role of human beings in our planet's history. This documentary is really telling a story that is very unique and wonderful. The way they choose to portray the role of the human beings in the story is really interesting and I can't wait to see what they do next.
Monday, 15 Jun 2020 15:09

In an interview with Frontline, investigative journalist Seymour Hersh (who was forced to resign from his position at the New York Times) revealed some shocking facts. Hersh's story is that of a handful of men who, with the support of the Bush administration, were able to win the release of a classified military film called "Cartel Land", a hard-hitting documentary on the US-backed Contra rebels in Nicaragua. The story is told in harrowing detail, detailing the details of the film, which is shot entirely in Nicaragua, and it's deeply disturbing. The film shows a large amount of footage of American soldiers raping innocent villagers, and all of the footage of the violence is accurate. When asked by Frontline why he chose to use such footage, Hersh explained that he felt it was necessary to illustrate the scale of the atrocities and human rights violations. The violence of the film, which appears in some form in the US media every day, is clearly to illustrate the extent to which the US was involved in these atrocities. Hersh states that the film is disturbing, but not to the point of the need for a film like this. He claims the violence was necessary to show the scale of the atrocities. This was not an isolated case of the violence being to make a point, but rather the fact that this film is almost impossible to watch without the knowledge of how such atrocities were carried out. The first US president who ordered such a film to be made was Lyndon B. Johnson. Hersh says Johnson also ordered the dropping of over 5 million leaflets over Nicaragua, but this was also done in the interests of human rights, as the leaflets were threatening to unleash a wave of violence, and in some cases, genocide. Hersh states that the US government has made a concerted effort to discredit the film, and he believes that many Americans believe it was made on purpose. The film criticizes the entire human rights situation in Nicaragua, and gives the audience an idea of what was happening in the country at the time. The film starts out very strongly, showing footage of a Nicaraguan village that was massacred by a number of men in military uniform, and later shows footage of US troops being filmed rape a village. Hersh says that he used the footage because he knew that the people he was showing this footage to would not want this to happen, and they could be held responsible. Hersh states that many people in the US were misled by the Reagan administration about the evils of the Reagan administration, and this lead to the creation of the state department's Contras. Hersh states that the state department had direct
Wednesday, 20 May 2020 05:11

This documentary is not for everyone, as the amount of exposition is enormous. However, for the hardcore fans of the original The Wicker Man, the past will never be far behind. The Wicker Man is a surprisingly good movie, and I'm glad they've made it in cinemas again. Although I'll admit that I saw the original before, I was a teenager when I first saw this. I remember being fascinated by the creature that appeared on the big screen. A moment of my life was lost forever. With a release date set for December 15th, I got the opportunity to see this movie on the big screen, and it was worth every second of the wait. It is an excellent film that allows us to see the life of the film noir that is the Wicker Man in all of its aspects. What I love about this film is that it does not leave you in suspense or giving it all you've got. The film is about the original film noir, and how much of a legacy it has left behind. The film includes interviews with the original director, Christopher Lambert, and actors, Sam Raimi, Richard Roxburgh, and Peter Firth. We also hear the voices of the Wicker Man, and the animals that were involved in his life. The film was not really about the animal, but about the creature that lived among us. The question that remains is who the creature really was. Was he real, or a creature that was part of the minds of the people who were watching The Wicker Man on the big screen? I feel that Christopher Lambert, Sam Raimi, and Richard Roxburgh were as honest as they could be. I love that the characters in the movie did not speak in clichés and carried themselves with such a simple and real attitude. It's an interesting film, and definitely worth a watch, but I think the Wicker Man, The Wicker Man, and The Wicker Man Trilogy: Horror of the Werewolf will remain a classic for a long time.
Wednesday, 22 Apr 2020 16:17

The documentary shows a glimpse of the post-independence day life of the North Indian population of Punjab and Bombay, their struggle for independence, their food and health problems. It shows the development of one of the most important industries of the country, the field of synthetic fibers. The documentary is directed by Ram Charan Mishra, who also served as Editor and Director of the documentary "The Fire that Burned in Mumbai". The documentary, which was released in early September 2016, is based on interviews with the political leaders, film makers, business people, and the people of North Indian Punjab and Bombay. The documentary was well documented, and kept me interested for the entire duration. The documentary was a pleasure to watch, and it kept me interested for the entire duration. This documentary is not a retelling of the Sikh exodus from India to Pakistan, but an actual look at the North Indian Sikh community in Pakistan, and the Sikh community in India. This documentary is unique in that it shows the whole story of the North Indian Sikh community in Pakistan, instead of just the Sikh exodus. The documentary is so engaging that it would be interesting to see if the documentary was even possible. I don't think so. However, the documentary did a good job of showing the life of the Sikh community in Pakistan, and the Sikh community in India. The documentary is very informative, and the documentary has all the interviews from the political leaders of North India. This documentary is highly recommended. I rate this documentary 9/10.
Wednesday, 22 Apr 2020 06:00

We are all too familiar with the news about the rapid global decline of the people's rights. In the near future, however, perhaps we could use a movie about how one of the most powerful regimes in the world is making people afraid to speak or express their opinions, and how the world's media is controlled by the government. The Orwellian nightmare is here, in the form of the U.S. government. The film focuses on a variety of subjects, like the oil and gas industry, drug companies, corporate lobbying, and even tax evasion. It takes a look at the Bush administration, the power of the "Pentagon" in Washington, and the media. When I first heard of this film, I didn't think much of it, but as the film progressed, I became more and more interested in the topic. The subjects of the film are more complicated than I originally realized. The film is very informative and insightful, but is also very violent and disturbing. The tone of the film is very hard to predict, and it may be considered very political or even revolutionary. But, it is not. I have to say that the film is very gripping and very informative. I wish that the movie had an ending, but it didn't have one. The film has a very great message. The film may be very hard to watch, and may be very disturbing for some. I would say, however, that this film is one of the best documentaries I have ever seen. There is no doubt that it is one of the best documentaries ever made. The documentary makes you think about how power and government is used. The film is very informative and very well made. The film is very well edited, and the editing is well done. The film is very well directed and the cameraman is very good. The film is very interesting, and it is very well made. I recommend this film to everyone. It is well worth the money. This is a must-see documentary.


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