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A Small Good Thing is a movie starring Stephen Cope, Tim Durrin, and Shirley Edgerton. We've sought ease, comfort and wealth - but are people happier with more money? What is the science behind a good life? Following several people...

History, Documentary, News
Pamela Tanner Boll
Stephen Cope, Mark Gerow, Tim Durrin, Shirley Edgerton

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres History, Documentary, News
Director Pamela Tanner Boll
Writer Nancy Kennedy, Pamela Tanner Boll
Stars Stephen Cope, Mark Gerow, Tim Durrin, Shirley Edgerton
Country Rwanda, USA, Greece
Runtime 1 h 11 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 For the longest time, we've been living as though the more we have -- the more money, the more goods, the more territory -- the happier we'll be. Following six people over a year, A SMALL GOOD THING looks at the small truths that are creating the New American Dream.

Top reviews

Thursday, 18 Jun 2020 21:31

Somewhere in the summer of 2007, a small, anonymous group of filmmakers produced a feature-length documentary about an American political candidate, showing how it became his campaign. The film, "The Death of a Liberal," was then followed by a two-part television series, "Tales of the Dead." While these two films are ostensibly about the candidates, they are really about politics in general. This is true, of course, but the documentaries are "candidate" films more than anything else. They are also about the American political system, and what goes into winning an election. The first film's principal character, David Beymer, is a journalist who has been covering the presidential race for The Washington Post. He is a longtime Democrat, but is well-known for his articles on Trump and Cruz. Beymer meets a young woman, Marlene. She is also a reporter covering the race, and they quickly fall in love. Their relationship is brief, but deep. It is not until they have gone on to work together for a year that they become engaged. The next year, they have their first child together. The couple decide to run for president, even though there is no Republican candidate who they are really excited about. They learn that they will probably lose, but decide to run anyway. But they end up winning. They decide to run for governor of Texas. They decide to run for president, too. The film's main idea is that, in this election cycle, there are now two candidates in Texas. The Democratic candidate is Wendy Davis. She is a college professor who is running for the Senate. The Republican candidate is Greg Abbott. He is a state senator. Both are getting a lot of press, and the media is constantly talking about them. But the media doesn't care that much. This is a new dynamic in American politics. Previously, the candidates had been the elected officials. They didn't have a lot of exposure. But now, the candidate is a person running for the office. It is not the media, the media, or a wide array of pundits that are interested in these candidates. It is the people in the election system, the voters. A lot of people want to vote for Wendy Davis, but she isn't a very popular politician. Even though she has a good chance of winning the election, people still don't like her. The media doesn't care either. She doesn't have much of a chance. If she wins, it is because she has an appeal to the base of the Republican Party, who want to see her succeed. When a candidate like Wendy Davis, who is running for the senate, gets a lot of attention from the media, she is going to be more popular. It is the same reason why all the attention will be given to Greg Abbott. The other main character is Ben Wikler. Wikler is a web developer in San Francisco. He is
Tuesday, 28 Apr 2020 16:44

A Small Good Thing (2016) * (out of 4) As the 80's was coming to an end, several bands were looking to cash in on the success that the decade had provided them and have a new album ready to release. The Beatles, The Doors, Pink Floyd and The Who all appeared to be ready for the big time. Of course, none of them were able to put out an album in the eighties, but the way things turned out for The Who, The Beatles, Pink Floyd and The Doors, they may be in for a good surprise. WE DON'T NEED NO STRINGS ATTACHED is a documentary that follows these groups throughout the eighties, discussing what their success meant for them, what it meant for their music and what the future held for them. With many great interviews and moments, this documentary provides a lot of information and looks into how these groups' careers started, the music they made and what they had to deal with as a result. In this documentary, it's clear that the music that these bands created and released during this period was very special to them and made them feel like they were part of something special. A few things are shown here that I really like in this documentary. One is the idea that these bands were able to make the music they made look so good in order to get more money from record companies. Another is that this money, money they made in the eighties, was something that they had to take care of themselves. It wasn't something that they had to rely on others and took care of themselves, but they did. Another thing that I really like is how the music was talked about and talked about when they were young. As they get older, I liked the idea that some of these young people looked back on those years and felt like the music they were making was so special and special to them and they wanted to share that with others. For me, it's a good documentary that is worth watching. The music that these groups did were not only good and special to them but something that they could talk about with their friends and family years later and share with others. I think that it's really interesting to hear their perspectives on what their music meant and how important it was to them. I really liked the interviews with all of these bands and what they had to say and I think that this documentary is worth seeing.

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