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Ver Race

Race is a movie starring Stephan James, Jason Sudeikis, and Eli Goree. Jesse Owens' quest to become the greatest track and field athlete in history thrusts him onto the world stage of the 1936 Olympics, where he faces off against...

Genres
Drama, Biography, Sport
Director
Stephen Hopkins
Starring
Jason Sudeikis, Stephan James, Shanice Banton, Eli Goree

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Drama, Biography, Sport
Director Stephen Hopkins
Writer Anna Waterhouse, Joe Shrapnel
Stars Jason Sudeikis, Stephan James, Shanice Banton, Eli Goree
Country France, Germany, Canada
Also Known As Race - Il colore della vittoria, El héroe de Berlín, Utrka, Ο άνθρωπος που ταπείνωσε τον Χίτλερ, Ha'merotz, Race - A legendák ideje, Cursa, 10 secondes de liberté, Skrējiens, L'heroi de Berlín, 奔跑吧,人生, Raça, La couleur de la victoire, Võidujooks, Lenktynes, L'heroi de Berlí, Zeit für Legenden, Race: El triunfo del espíritu, Race: 10 Segundos de Liberdade, レース, Zwycięzca
Runtime 2 h 14 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 In the 1930s, Jesse Owens is a young man who is the first in his family to go to college. Going to Ohio State to train under its track and field coach, Larry Snyder, the young African American athlete quickly impresses with his tremendous potential that suggests Olympic material. However, as Owens struggles both with the obligations of his life and the virulent racism against him, the question of whether America would compete at all at the 1936 Olympics in Nazi Germany is being debated vigorously. When the American envoy finds a compromise persuasive with the Third Reich to avert a boycott, Owens has his own moral struggle about going. Upon resolving that issue, Owens and his coach travel to Berlin to participate in a competition that would mark Owens as the greatest of America's Olympians even as the German film director, Leni Riefenstahl, locks horns with her country's Propaganda Minister, Josef Goebbels, to film the politically embarrassing fact for posterity.

Top reviews

Sunday, 12 Apr 2020 15:19

*WARNING! A CONTAINS SPOILERS* In the 1980s, the American sports commentator Jon Greenberg (Rudy Ryan) travels to the local high school football field to see a local high school football player, Rick Holter (Will Smith) play. Rick's uncle Bobby (Steven Seagal) is also coaching and he likes Rick. After witnessing his father's death, Rick's dad gives him a job in the sporting goods department and starts to take him under his wing and after a couple of years, he becomes the head coach of the team. However, as Rick develops his own opinions and does not support his team, the other players on the team start to change their attitude to him. *SPOILERS* In the final moments of the film, Rick is criticized by Bobby for not supporting his team, even after Bobby's own father had died. But after hearing this, Bobby eventually loses his temper and yells at Rick and leaves the coach. In anger, Bobby smashes his door and rips the entire door apart. Now Rick decides to fight back, and he and the rest of the players start to riot in the locker room. So, the players take to the field and they begin to boo, taunt and even swear at Rick. So, a crowd of other students help Rick to be able to continue to play. As he heads into the locker room, he tells his team that they must beat his opponents. However, they do not understand what he is saying and begin to chant. He explains what he meant and they respect his beliefs. Bobby comes back into the locker room and is surprised to see Rick no longer being angry and no longer wearing a shirt. He sees that Rick has gone back to being his normal and friendly self and he begins to understand Rick's point. They have agreed on a lifetime agreement, that neither of them will speak about the other again. But then, Bobby also begins to realize that Rick's original life is not perfect and he needs to change his life. Bobby explains his new attitude to Rick and he finally understands the truth. The credits roll and the camera pans to Rick and we see him again. Rick sees his dad again and Rick realizes that his father had died a year before and that his father would have been very proud of him. He tells Bobby that he will live his life the way he always wanted. The film ends with a scene that shows us the beginnings of their relationship, which is very touching and heart-warming. Also, the ending of the film is very strong and will have you crying. This film is a real heart-warming film. The acting is superb, the writing is brilliant and the directing is very good. A film with a good message. This film is a definite must see. And it is one of the best films of the 1980s. Rating 8/10.
Saturday, 11 Apr 2020 15:19

I think that many people are under the impression that this is the story of Jackie Robinson and his one great hit, breaking baseball. The reality is much more complex. This movie is a deep look into the social barriers and discrimination faced by black people in America, and how they cope with that. It's about how it was in the 1920's and 30's when the racial tension was at its height in America. It's a story about how "white" people were put in the position of being the "bad guy" when they thought they could beat or outsmart "black" people. The first half of the movie focuses on the original major player in the MLB, Jackie Robinson, while the second half, the 50 years later, focuses on people who were part of the movement and the up and down decades of racial and social change that was the baseball. And what is interesting is that there was a huge shift in the white person's attitudes towards black people in the 70's, particularly towards African American players. It was a generation where the "white" people no longer just saw them as criminals. They just didn't see them as legitimate athletes. All this movie shows is that racism was still very strong. It was not something that was cured with a political agreement between the leaders of the races. It was something that was deep rooted in our nature. The movie is about how people in power and people in power accepted that and allowed it to happen, while people in power also took a strong stand against it. If they had just taken that stance against racism they might have been a lot more tolerant. The director is one of the most influential movie directors in America, one of the greatest actors ever and the only movie that I have seen that can do justice to the lives of both white and black people in the 20th century. You won't be disappointed if you choose to watch it.
Friday, 10 Apr 2020 15:16

This movie is really good. For the first time in many years I was rooting for these black players in the NFL and they made it possible. I think the boys got some recognition for what they did for the team, although I'm sure a lot of people didn't see it that way. You've got to applaud them for that. They did it the right way. Even if they had a chance to cheat or manipulate the system, they did it the right way. I think the biggest problem is that everyone wants to be a Hall of Famer. The NFL does not recognize the distinctions between star players and stars in the minor leagues. We need to be able to understand what a player does on the field for a living and not because he was a pro football player. The movie does a good job of showing that "All-Pro" is a subjective term and I'm not sure how accurate it is. The only time it came into play was with Jackson and Sam Lee. If they were truly all-pro, they wouldn't have been allowed to participate. That was why they were let go. It's the same with NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell, he doesn't deserve that title. He was involved in the decision to allow Hall of Fame receivers Ted Marchibroda and Joe Theismann to be a part of the Hall of Fame without playing for the NFL. They weren't being paid and weren't allowed to play. That really bothered me. The problem is the perception that anyone who isn't a star is a "Pro Flipper." I don't know what the correct term would be, but I think the "Hall of Fame" should be awarded to those who played for an NFL team. Not those who played for a college team. But I guess I should keep the fact that this movie was made to tell people that we need to respect the game and not just cheer on those who are always going to be black. I think the most important part of the movie is the relationship between players and the NFL. It showed how the players felt about their jobs and their salaries and their use of the rules. When you get to the edge of that, it's like, "Wow. This is my life. It's what I live for. What am I doing with it? Should I be happy with it? Am I happy with it?" There were also many quotes that showed the players and their team relationships. I loved it. It was nice to see. To me, the movie shows what it was like in the NFL for young black players when they were getting introduced to the NFL and going through the highs and lows of the game. There are so many stories of them with everything that can go wrong. I think it was also nice to see that the stars were doing it because they loved the game. I think the biggest lesson the movie teaches is that you should go to the Hall of Fame not because of what you do but because of what you have done for your whole life. The football player should be recognized because he's a good player. That's what the Hall of Fame is for. To me, the movie is very accurate about the NFL and the people involved in it. It's nice to see that it's working, but I think it needs to be done a little differently than it has been done for the past 20 years. This movie tells it in a more realistic way, I think.
Thursday, 02 Apr 2020 23:32

Loved this movie. The characters were interesting and the story was great. People that say this movie sucks, just because it's a remake of a great movie. If you've ever seen the original version and liked it, you'll love this. Most of the things you don't like in the original are in the remake. The acting was amazing. Of course, I'm talking about the actual actors. They had a great chemistry and the performances were so good that I actually felt sorry for Tommy Lee Jones, Hugh Grant, and Tom Hanks. I'm not going to comment on the new actors that didn't have a good chemistry with the original actors. The stories were great. I always hate when there's a crappy remake of a classic movie that does not contain the original story. If I had to, I would make a movie every day. The remake of this movie made the original amazing. If I did it every day, I would do a good job. If there is a remake of "The Last Boy Scout," I hope to see the same greatness that this movie has. But there's one thing I have to say, that they should have left out. I was not happy about how long it was and I think they should have cut that scene. But I know that everyone is going to say that they didn't want to spoil the movie for the first generation of moviegoers. I know that I should feel happy about that. I'm not going to ruin the story for anyone. But I think that they should have left the scene out. But all that said, I loved this movie. It is the best remake of a movie I've seen. If you haven't seen this movie, you are in for a treat.
Tuesday, 24 Mar 2020 12:58

Based on a true story of the late "Bomber" Bobby Rahm De Silva, who was the pilot for the doomed plane that crashed in 1977, who died after an attempt to run out the clock, we follow this young lad's life in the US Air Force during the early to mid seventies. The film was directed by Renny Harlin, who previously helmed such films as "Air Force One" and "Rambo: First Blood Part II". "Rambo" is one of my favourite action films of all time and the best portrayal of a war hero ever put to film. However, the entire "Rambo" cast was never seriously asked to return to the franchise and instead they have appeared in various television shows such as "Blade: Trinity" and "Lost". Another reason to see this film is the fact that Joe Don Baker was also in it. Baker plays Rake, the pilot of the plane that crashes. He is the real hero of this film, and he shows a lot of promise as a movie actor. However, Baker was only ever in a small role in this film and his life went down the drain with the death of his mother. The entire cast does a good job, even the supporting cast which includes Kevin Pollak, A. Anthony Smith, Harry Dean Stanton and George Kennedy. The airplane that crashes in the middle of the ocean was an investment from one of the main characters and as you can see from the advertisement, you would have to be an idiot not to see the resemblance between the plane and the plane that crashed in the Hudson River. It also features the scenery of the Hudson River, which is an unforgettable moment in this film. Overall, a well done film. 7/10


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