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Ver The Cage Fighter

The Cage Fighter is a movie starring Vernon Beach, Callie Carman, and Delanee Carman. A blue-collar family man breaks the promise he'd made to never fight again. Now forty years old, with a wife and four children who need him, Joe...

Documentary, Drama, Action
Jeff Unay
Joe Carman, Vernon Beach, Callie Carman, Delanee Carman

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary, Drama, Action
Director Jeff Unay
Writer David Teague, Jeff Unay
Stars Joe Carman, Vernon Beach, Callie Carman, Delanee Carman
Country USA
Also Known As Greywater
Runtime 1 h 21 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 blue-collar family man breaks the promise he'd made years ago to never fight again. Now forty years old, with a wife and four children who need him, Joe Carman risks everything-his marriage, his family, his health-to go back into the fighting cage and come to terms with his past.

Top reviews

Sunday, 19 Jul 2020 23:41

I can't stress enough how grateful I am for this movie! Being a fan of Cage for years I was thrilled when Cage signed up to appear in this documentary. The question for me was not if, but WHEN Cage will appear in this movie. It is impossible to go back to the day when he was a struggling unknown boxer. The answer was a resounding YES. He gave a masterful and emotionally powerful performance as he battled for survival against everything that life had thrown at him, but in his eyes it was simply a part of the game. No wonder he was said to be the best fighter in the world! Not to mention, his son. Jason was fabulous in the role of Mike Goynter. I was surprised to see so many people that knew Mike Goynter in real life in the film, and I'm so glad they included the real story of Mike's life, not the myth that he was a champion. I had always heard rumors that Mike was a hard nut and some people even said he was a "false king". It was very interesting to see Mike's struggles and in the end he showed us how courageous and resilient he is. I had the great pleasure of interviewing Mike in London, England. He was very gracious and happy to be featured in the film. I truly hope that this documentary will be seen in the US, as well. Not only was Mike and his family featured in the documentary, but the story of the boxing gloves, fights, and other misadventures that Mike and his friends, family and fighters had to endure is given in great detail. What makes this documentary so amazing is how it portrayed a story that was very different to the one that most people had heard. Most documentaries can only tell you about one specific event or thing. They don't show you the people's struggles or the details of the real story. They don't really tell you the impact it had on the people involved. They don't really show you the powerful emotions that the people in this story had to go through. The people that were interviewed on the phone after the show told me that this is the first documentary they have ever seen that has touched their lives in such a great way. I will definitely be seeking out more documentaries from Cage and this director to learn more about the way people live their lives. Hopefully, I will find out that Mike Goynter is not just the story of one guy!
Monday, 22 Jun 2020 06:17

It seems as though the question of torture has been addressed in an interesting manner on numerous occasions, with variations of each theme being considered by individual practitioners. This film covers one of these differing approaches, and is outstanding. While we may be left with a sense of horror and being either uncomfortable with the topics of torture, or being embarrassed for those who engage in it, this film is able to explain and elucidate the complexity of the subject. This is not a film about the methods employed and the subjective nature of it, nor is it a film about the human mind, which is described as two-dimensional. This film is about our concepts of justice, as evidenced through the relationship between the two main characters in the film. We see a situation which leads to destruction of one character's family, yet these characters eventually receive justice which they were deserving of. The significance of this film transcends its subject matter. It is not simply about the execution of an executioner's work, but also about how the actions of the other actors in the film are impacted on each other. We are shown how they are allowed to embody the actions they were being given, and this leads to the ultimate climax of the film. This is a powerful film and will leave you feeling many emotions. If you are one of the individuals who feels uncomfortable with torture, or are embarrassed for those who engage in it, then this film will leave you feeling very uneasy. This is not for those who are against torture or those who are not comfortable with such concepts. There is nothing in this film to make you question the philosophy of "torture is wrong". It is simply a film that takes an issue that is in a different light, and does not attempt to justify it, but simply demonstrates the effects of torture on the people involved. It is simply an example of a very emotional subject matter, and would be difficult for anyone not to feel a sense of fear and apprehension. This is why it is so important that the story is told with emotion, rather than prose. If a film is able to educate the audience, then the film does what it is meant to do. It keeps the audience interested, and gives them a good understanding of what they are viewing. If a film is to demonstrate a point, then the film must provide evidence. However, this film does not provide evidence. The film simply explains, and this film does a great job of demonstrating the emotional impact of torture. The film is very strong, and in many ways can be considered the perfect expression of an entire program of film-making. Notable scenes include: A man in a wheelchair being strangled by a rope tied around his neck. The camera is held on him as he is strangled. A man is arrested and has his wrists broken. His hands are tied together with a rope. A man is kicked in the stomach. His mouth is opened and he is spewed out. A man is being beaten by other men. He is tied to a chair with his arms and legs restrained, but is able to move. A man is forced to eat his own urine. A woman is hit by a brick. She tries to defend herself with a glass, but is struck so hard it cracks. The film itself is a work of art, and deserves to be shown in theaters across the nation. The performances are all solid. There is not one character that falls into the category of "bad guy", and all of the actors are able to keep their focus on the character they are portraying. This is a testament to the performance of the other actors, and of the director. The story is easily followed, and is difficult to get lost in. We are shown a specific film of events, and this film of events moves us to a point where we understand the film. It is the greatest testament to the art of film-making. A film that will be understood by all.
Monday, 22 Jun 2020 00:20

With all due respect to Michael Moore, but this film is not without merit. I'm not a fan of Michael Moore, but this is one of the most entertaining films I've seen in quite a long time. We see Moore relentlessly trolling the San Francisco Chronicle, on a scale of 1-10. This isn't a dirty film. The Director did an excellent job at capturing the spirit of the Bay Area. I think that is what attracted so many people to this film. I think it really drew me in, despite my distaste for Moore. Now I realize that there is a reason why I despise Moore. I realize now, he's a propagandist. I think the point of this film was to expose the insincerity of Moore's philosophies. After all, if you think the media can be accurately represented, then how do you explain to someone in the middle of a war zone? But Moore wasn't asked. In fact, the entire film was not a pro-war film. I watched the whole film, because I wanted to know what Moore thought of the coverage. I thought Moore was an overly long winded, if you will, P.O.V. The Director knew Moore was an insincerity artist. This was why we were provided with the facts. You don't see Moore do this in a film. I think it will make the other Republicans look like total hypocrites. They say the truth, but they're dishonest about it. What does Moore's pro-war propaganda get him? An Oscar? Like I said, the point of the film is to expose Moore's insincerity. The point of this film was to expose Moore's hypocrisy. If you think Moore is an insincerity artist, then you should see the film. He's not saying the truth. In fact, he's proving himself to be a total insincerity artist. He's not truthful. If you want to see a filmmaker who is an insincerity artist, see Ava Duvernay. This film is a tribute to a filmmaker who has not changed since the eighties. His message is the same. The film is a masterpiece.
Thursday, 23 Apr 2020 21:29

This is a really good movie. I know there are those who complain about its length, but it is really a long movie. I've seen some of the bare bones information on wikipedia but there are also many more people who could have been interviewed and added to the movie. This documentary is great and shows us the full scope of the sport of cage fighting and how it is done today. It shows the poverty and the difficulties, and the beautiful things that are still to be found in this country and people are willing to make sacrifices to get a decent life and achieve greatness. The people that gave up everything and were willing to put their lives on the line and go to far away countries just to fight like in these movies. For the record, I am not one of those fighters. In fact, I fight because it was the only way I could make ends meet. When I was young I thought it was because I was a natural fighter, but after years of not fighting, I started to get very discouraged and decided to quit. But I found my passion again when I got to know about the cage fighting and started to become an "official" fighter. My journey ended up being a great example to others like me, to get a better life and to make it out of poverty. I highly recommend this documentary to everyone. We need more and better documentaries like this. I hope that in the future more people will see this movie and learn about the sport of cage fighting. The people that give up everything and make sacrifices and make a good life for themselves to achieve a good quality of life. The poor, the struggling, the unemployed, and the underprivileged. These are real people and we should learn from them and show them the dignity of life and the obstacles that they had to overcome. "Courage in a cage is a quality of fighting which comes from a real person with a true will to win." My life is full of struggles but the only thing I know how to do is fight!

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