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Ver Un jour Pina a demandé...

Un jour Pina a demandé... is a TV movie starring Pina Bausch and Chantal Akerman. Chantal Akerman followed famous Choreographer Pina Bausch and her company of dancers, The Tanzteater Wuppertal, for five weeks while they were on tour...

Genres
Music, Documentary
Director
Chantal Akerman
Starring
Pina Bausch, Chantal Akerman

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Music, Documentary
Director Chantal Akerman
Writer Alain Plagne
Stars Pina Bausch, Chantal Akerman
Country France, Belgium
Also Known As Un día Pina me preguntó..., One Day Pina Asked..., On Tour with Pina Bausch, Eines Tages fragte mich Pina
Runtime 57 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 Chantal Akerman followed famous Choreographer Pina Bausch and her company of dancers, The Tanzteater Wuppertal, for five weeks while they were on tour in Germany, Italy and France. Her objective was to capture Pina Bausch's unparalleled art not only on stage but also behind the scenes.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 01 Apr 2020 05:45

Lumiere: L'amour pour le prix, avec d'Arturo Occhi (The Eyes of Lumière), a new film from director Andrzej Bartkowiak, who has received some well-deserved attention for his previous work, is a very intimate and human drama about a young man who suffers from an identity crisis and has lost all of his childhood memories and cares about nothing in particular except to see his beloved mother. It is a testament to Bartkowiak's talent and his visual style that he was able to make the film so natural, clean and direct while simultaneously letting the viewer feel and express his/her inner feelings. As the film progresses, we see the growth of the man's relationship with his mother and his growing desire for her. However, one of the most important and powerful scenes in the film is when the protagonist is confronted with a photograph that has been lying on the floor for years, along with his memories of her. He then confronts his mother about what he is looking at and is able to communicate what he feels. As a result, he is able to move on with his life without having to rely on the memories of his mother to help him. The film is narrated in the form of a series of short flashbacks in which Bartkowiak uses the focus of the lens to subtly show the events of the protagonist's life, instead of presenting them in chronological order. This is a beautiful and complex technique that allows the viewer to feel the events as if they were actually happening to him. Bartkowiak's camera is not only used to reflect the protagonist's feelings, but also to capture the history of the scene and the characters that are present. He uses his camera to capture the past events and to slowly reconstruct them, focusing on the things that are important to the character's emotions. For example, when the protagonist is confronted by his mother, his mother's face is shown with a single image of the film. This is the moment when the camera focuses on the mother's face, allowing us to feel the emotions that the protagonist is feeling. He is able to feel her love for him, to feel the same love he felt for his mother, and to understand why his mother has died. By using this technique, Bartkowiak is able to present a scene in a very effective way. The sequence of the flashback is so effective that it has become a part of the film and is a core element of the film. The acting in this film is very good. The lead actor is very strong and he gives a very convincing performance, along with the other actors. The screenplay is very good, showing the issues of identity that the protagonist has with his mother, and how he begins to develop his identity and finds his own sense of self. The cinematography is good, showing the beauty and the darkness of the human world through the light of day. The film is a very powerful, and emotional, film, and is definitely worth watching.
Saturday, 28 Mar 2020 08:29

Hated by some, loved by others. This film is the ultimate soundtrack for those who know nothing about these music pioneers. Every song that was made between 1968 and the mid-70s is included here. There's no music here to be enjoyed as art or to be memorized. It's here to be experienced, and to have a lot of fun. Here are some of the highlights of this wonderful film: *All of the "core" members of the group that produced the Dead/Other Dead/etc. albums are here, including Jerry Garcia, Phil Lesh, Mickey Hart, Bill Kreutzmann, Brent Mydland, Bill Kreutzmann, Bob Weir, Phil Lesh and John Bonham. *Robert Hunter, Bruce Hornsby, Steve Kimock, Phil Lesh, John Bonham and Dick Latvala all appear in very small roles. *The entire Dead lineup is here, including Donna, Brent, Bill, Mickey and Phil. *The Dead were the main band in every major music publication at the time, including Rolling Stone, Vibe, Music, Melody Maker and even a short story about the band in "Dead Poet" Magazine. *This documentary features interviews with everyone from Jerry Garcia, Bob Weir, Phil Lesh, John Bonham and Steve Kimock. *The documentary has a lot of fun facts about the band members and what they did for a living. *Most of the music videos are here. *This documentary is a must-see for fans of the Dead, and for those who know a lot about the band's history and the music they made, including the songs they never released. *The documentary is highly recommended for anyone who has never seen the Dead. *This documentary is perfect for fans of the Dead. *I highly recommend this documentary for all ages, but especially for those who are into the Dead.
Tuesday, 24 Mar 2020 12:37

When I first heard about this movie, I was apprehensive. In the first few minutes I thought the movie was going to be a lot of talk about Rami's past, maybe a bunch of interviews with his friends, or even a couple of songs and quotes. But as the movie progressed, it became clear that this wasn't what the film was about. Instead, it was a character study of Rami, who was shown as someone who has lived his life and who struggled with his identity and his body for much of his life. For many of us, that struggle can be really hard, and it can often be emotionally exhausting. Rami has dealt with his body issues and his identity issues in his life and his work. And as the film progressed, it became clear that his body issues are not going away anytime soon. He's also dealing with an issue with his work, specifically the fact that he doesn't have much control over the way his songs are marketed. Rami talks about how he felt like he had no control over his career. He felt like his songs were no longer his own, he didn't have the control to decide how he presented his music. And he feels that his career has been compromised because of this. Rami has been working on his new album for over five years, and it is basically a collection of songs he made in his 20s and 30s. I think he's a really talented musician and his voice is really important to him. And he knows how to play those songs, so when the new album is finally released, he has every intention of playing those songs live. And it's also clear that his songwriting has been a lot of work. But he doesn't feel like he's being paid enough to do this. And for this, he has made several personal sacrifices in his life, like taking care of his young son and trying to get a girlfriend. But at the same time, he has a strong belief in what he's doing. He wants to use his music to create something positive in the world. And in the end, he has learned that the things that matter most in life are his family and his music. I thought the movie was very well done. It's really a great story, and the director did a really good job. The only thing that I thought was a little weak was the editing. I thought that the movie moved a little slow sometimes. There were a couple of times where it felt like I wasn't getting enough information from Rami's life story, and I felt that that was really a weakness in the editing. But overall, the movie was a great story that I think people of all ages and all walks of life can relate to. I recommend this movie to anyone who has had to deal with their body, and I hope that people will learn about the real issues that people have to deal with when they're dealing with their body. 9/10
Saturday, 21 Mar 2020 07:49

An intriguing, often provocative, and often dark documentary about the history and politics of Montmartre in Paris, which was one of the epicenters of the French counter-culture of the 1960s. This film is not a documentary about the origin of counterculture, but rather an investigation of the political economy of the counterculture, its sources, its practitioners, and its consequences. The film does not attempt to explain why the counterculture was created. Instead, it uses documentary footage and archival interviews to present a chronological and a comparative history of counterculture. The documentary is best when it focuses on the beginnings and the people involved in the counterculture, but it also moves on to the people who lived through and experienced the counterculture. There is an abundance of documentary footage of the counterculture in Paris and the town of Montmartre. It is clear that the people of Montmartre were an important part of the counterculture, and there are many interviews with people who lived through and participated in the counterculture. The film's themes of anger and frustration, resistance and activism, and postmodernism are especially interesting and relevant today. The interviews are strong and compelling. The film is made with love and compassion, but there is also an intensity of self-reflection. The film is not a documentary about the history of counterculture. Instead, it is a documentary about the political economy of the counterculture. It is a film about the history of counterculture. In addition, the film is a film about the people who participated in the counterculture. For this reason, the film is also a documentary about Montmartre, and the history of Montmartre.


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