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Ver Kingdom Men Rising

Kingdom Men Rising is a movie starring Tony Evans, Tim Brown, and Tony Dungy. Kingdom Men Rising is a documentary exploring what it means to be a real man in the midst of cultural trends where there is confusion about masculinity....

Genres
Documentary
Director
Kyle Lollis
Starring
Arthur Evans, Tim Brown, Tony Evans, Tony Dungy

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Kyle Lollis
Stars Arthur Evans, Tim Brown, Tony Evans, Tony Dungy
Country USA
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 Kingdom Men Rising is a documentary exploring what it means to be a real man in the midst of cultural trends where there is confusion about masculinity. Challenging men to rise above what we've become to lives of no more excuses.

Top reviews

Friday, 29 May 2020 14:03

I can't see why so many people were put off by this film, it's actually pretty good. I think it's a shame that these films like 'Bohemian Rhapsody' and 'Moulin Rouge' have been misrepresented as 'editing' works that should be avoided at all costs. There's a very good reason why these works are referred to as 'editing'. It is absolutely the only way to tell the story that the author intended, and it is the only way to tell the story that a director should have the power to do. This documentary focuses on a group of young artists who share their experiences in the creation of a musical opera called 'The Dreamers', with one of the songs being included in the film 'The Dreamers is Never Over' - a song by the artist that they write all of their own. They have one year to produce their opera, and then are given the task of singing it at the opera house. The director of the Opera House is the one who will sing the entire opera on stage and afterwards talk about it afterwards. He is always right, and often is right. His idea is to present all the singers and dancers in the opera as real, real people, and allow them to sing and dance as they feel is appropriate for the characters. He has the power to control what they say, what they do, and what happens in the scenes. They are all acting, and are getting all the praise for their performance, and so the director is used as the human 'supervisor' of the artists. The director is not the director of the opera, but is simply the human supervisor. He has complete control of everything, and the audience is used to this. The director is often quite critical of the performers and singers. He's very realistic and likes to show what these artists are really like. He's very much the 'human coach' of the group. It's nice to see that the director doesn't say 'Well, that's fine, let's just keep doing what we're doing.' The director has complete control over everything and the singers and dancers have no choice but to follow his instructions. There's a lot of discussion about 'the spirit of the people' in the opera house, and I really liked that. I felt like the director was showing the real things that happen in the opera house. I think it was a great idea to include that scene as a great moment in the film. Overall, it was an interesting documentary that shows some really good performances by the young artists, who are all pretty talented. Some of the stories were really painful and sad, but I still think it was a good documentary. I thought that it was a little overlong and had a little too many moving parts, but I still enjoyed it.


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