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Ver The Game Changers

The Game Changers is a movie starring James Wilks, Arnold Schwarzenegger, and Patrik Baboumian. A UFC fighter's world is turned upside down when he discovers an elite group of world-renowned athletes and scientists who prove that...

Genres
Documentary
Director
Louie Psihoyos
Starring
James Wilks, Dotsie Bausch, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Patrik Baboumian

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Louie Psihoyos
Writer Mark Monroe, Joseph Pace, Shannon Kornelsen
Stars James Wilks, Dotsie Bausch, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Patrik Baboumian
Country USA
Also Known As The Game Changers: Zaļais spēks
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 The Game Changers is a new film executive produced by James Cameron, Arnold Schwarzenegger and Jackie Chan that documents the explosive rise of plant-based eating in professional sports, mixing real-time, groundbreaking science with cinematic stories of struggle and triumph. The film features some of the strongest, fastest and toughest athletes on the planet - and it's backed by them too - with additional EPs including Formula One champion Lewis Hamilton, top-ranked tennis player Novak Djokovic, and nine-time NBA All-Star Chris Paul. Directed by Oscar®-winner Louie Psihoyos, The Game Changers follows the story of James Wilks - elite Special Forces trainer and winner of The Ultimate Fighter - as he travels the world on a quest for the truth about meat, protein, and strength. Showcasing elite athletes, special ops soldiers, and visionary scientists. Wilks' journey exposes outdated myths about food that not only affect human performance, but the health of the entire global population.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 03 Jun 2020 11:29

The Game Changers is a powerful and well-made documentary about the sexual abuse of children by priests and religious leaders in the Catholic Church. It is a moving and compelling piece of film making. If you are looking for a definitive documentary about the Catholic Church, you may find it lacking here, but the film certainly succeeds in its aim. It is told by a team of seven journalists and several different people with various backgrounds. It also includes a handful of Catholic priests and religious leaders who have spoken out about their experiences with abuse. The evidence of this film is overwhelming and powerful. The documentary starts off with the actual story of a child being sexually abused by a priest in Northern Ireland. The documentary covers the period of time that this abuse took place, beginning with the abuse of a child in a care home, and ending with the successful legal action that led to the conviction of the priest. We also hear from a number of other victims, many of whom had to endure years of abuse. The audience is then treated to interviews with survivors of abuse who had to endure their abuse on their own, or were forced to endure it in small groups. The film includes footage of children who were raped by their Catholic school teacher, and a group of survivors who were raped by a priest and a priest's partner. The film also includes interviews with a number of parents who told their stories of abuse to their children, and parents who had to endure their abuse on their own. A number of other interviews with survivors are included, including one who told her story to a priest. The story that this film tells is one of the most powerful and upsetting that I have ever heard. The overwhelming amount of evidence that this documentary has gathered and the testimony from so many people, both Catholic and non-Catholic, who have had to suffer through the abuse of their children, is testament to the importance of this film. This documentary is the best documentary I have seen in a long time, and is definitely a must-see for everyone who has suffered through the horrors of child abuse. I rate this film a perfect 10 out of 10.
Thursday, 23 Apr 2020 11:11

Being a movie critic is an incredibly stressful job. After a while, you have become so used to seeing the same movie over and over again, it has a bit of a drain. But in the case of the new GAME CHANGERS, it is difficult to say anything about it, because the hype is already out there. We are well past the early 2000s, and at the time, I thought this film was going to be a masterpiece. Well, a masterpiece it is not. And I know that in some reviews, they say "the hype and anticipation were worth the price of admission" and I'm not sure if that is a compliment or a threat. After the credits roll, I found myself looking at my watch, just waiting for it to end. The film is advertised as a "must see", but I can't help but think that it is a missed opportunity. A lot of this hype is built on the idea that it is a "game changer". Well, I know what a game changer is. But for me, it's the way the game is played. I don't think that this movie is a game changer. It's more a game of "trying to stay out of the way of the bad guys". While I agree that this is the only way to win a war, I do think that it is a shame that there is a great deal of time devoted to the "trying to be cool" part of the game. I didn't feel the film went into any depth on the social implications of the game. I mean, I know that it is a game, but I felt that there was very little about the society and culture that the game was played in, and this movie was unable to do that. I thought that the ending was good, but it did not go into the social and political implications of the game. The movie is an interesting look into the world of the "game changer", but I think it is a missed opportunity. That is the only reason I gave it a 7 out of 10. I would have given it a 10, but for the fact that the game was "trying to be cool".
Thursday, 23 Apr 2020 06:28

I'd like to start by saying I'm a big fan of the behind-the-scenes of this production and I'm a huge fan of the Director's Cut. I've seen the Director's Cut a number of times, and it's well worth seeing. Although I have always loved the theatrical trailer, and after seeing the movie in theaters, I have found the Director's Cut to be superior. There's more information on the DVD, in fact the documentary is even more detailed. The documentary features a ton of behind-the-scenes interviews with cast and crew, and director Ron Howard. He talks about how he was approached to make this movie, his experience making the "Pan's Labyrinth" and "Coraline," his interest in making an art-house movie, his experience making "Taxi," his feelings about the movie as a result of the trailer and how he put the movie together. I thought the documentaries were really informative and well done, I would have given this movie a higher rating if they had put more information on the DVD. But they don't, but I'm not complaining, the documentary is interesting. But the movie is much better than the documentary. The movie is really good, not really bad but better than most movies that come out today. I do not know if that is a good thing or not. It might be a bad thing because I have been waiting for this movie to come out since 2005, and now that the movie is out, I am finally getting to see the movie. But that's not why I'm writing this review. I'm writing this review because the movie is not as good as the documentary, and it has some more information than the documentary, and I feel it is a little bit overrated. So I am writing this review to say that this movie is better than the documentary, and the documentary is better than the movie. It's not really that good because I'm a big fan of the director's cut and the documentary, but it's good. I recommend the documentary, but don't go out and see the movie just because of the director's cut.


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