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Ver Burden

Burden is a movie starring Chris Burden, Marina Abramovic, and Vito Acconci. A probing portrait of Chris Burden, an artist who took creative expression to the limits and risked his life in the name of art.

Genres
Documentary, Biography
Director
Timothy Marrinan, Richard Dewey
Starring
Vito Acconci, Chris Burden, Larry Bell, Marina Abramovic

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary, Biography
Director Timothy Marrinan, Richard Dewey
Stars Vito Acconci, Chris Burden, Larry Bell, Marina Abramovic
Country UK, Belgium, USA, Sweden
Also Known As Chris Burden: Double Bind, Chris Burden - portret artysty
Runtime 1 h 28 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 probing portrait of Chris Burden, an artist who took creative expression to the limits and risked his life in the name of art.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 17 Jun 2020 03:19

HBO's "The Hateful Eight" tells the story of the notorious Sundance Massacre, in which seven people were killed at the hands of members of a white supremacist gang, and the men responsible were convicted of their murders. The events of that horrific year are told in a documentary titled "The Hateful Eight" (2017). The film, which was directed by Quentin Tarantino, looks at the events of the time, but doesn't delve into the killers' motivations, other than to say that the brutality was a product of social isolation and an aversion to black people. Although many have been critical of Tarantino's style of film-making, which includes interviews with filmmakers, actors, and critics, the director is accused of sexism by some, but this film is definitely worth seeing. The best part of the film is that it doesn't glorify the acts of violence, nor does it simply show the events, but provides a lot of background information. The victims are depicted as victims, not as the film does with one scene that shows the execution of a victim and another showing the rape and murder of a woman. The film has a lot of eye-candy, and it's a shame that women were rarely depicted in the film, but it's well worth seeing. It's definitely a worthy addition to Tarantino's filmography, and it is not surprising that it's an all-star cast. Samuel L. Jackson plays the main character, "Scout" Chrisly McMurphy, and he's also a notable filmmaker, with a number of notable works including "Bad Boys II", "Crimson Tide", and "Hateful Eight". But the film does look at how the men responsible for the massacre got their fame and notoriety, which is interesting. The only problem with the film is that the victims were mostly white, which makes it feel more like an education film rather than a film about the history of the incident, which is a shame. However, if you want a documentary about the massacre, I would recommend "The Hateful Eight" to you. 8/10
Saturday, 16 May 2020 11:33

I really enjoyed this film, although it did hit a little too close to home. I was a teenager in the 70's when the prison system was a blight on our lives, especially when it came to black men. The film really did explore the reasons behind the prison system, the impact it had on the prison population, the problems, the problems, and the impact it had on the black community. It was fascinating to hear from the people who were incarcerated, the lawyers who worked on cases like these. The director, Richard Rouse, did a good job, but he could have done a better job. I think he did a good job in presenting a broad range of perspectives from all sides of the prison system. I really enjoyed it, but there are some things that were a little hard to swallow. For example, the film tries to portray the system as not only racist, but as a culture unto itself, with men who feel they have to be tough. The fact that they are not "hard" is shown, but not demonstrated. The director is a lawyer, and he is the only one who is actually in prison, and he's not the only one who is not tough. We see people who are not just not tough, but who are not tough at all. These guys, for example, are the most likely to rape a woman. They have no respect for women. They are just not tough. There is a whole culture of violence within the prison system. It's the most brutal form of social control there is. I was very impressed with the women in the prison, but the men are not that much better. Some of them are nice, but they're not tough. The women were all very tough, and they all felt it was their duty to kill the men they were in prison with. It is a very graphic film, and I would have liked to see more of the prison population. This is definitely a film for the people who want to know more about the prison system. I would recommend it, but there are some things about it that I wouldn't have liked to have seen. Overall, it is a very well-done documentary.
Friday, 08 May 2020 21:05

I have a personal interest in this topic. I spent the entire duration of my time at Harvard Law School watching, and writing about, "life in the heartland", which is quite a bit of fun. What I found fascinating was the complete lack of support and documentation for this topic. I believe that it should be treated as a bona fide medical condition, something that should be more seriously considered. I also believe that these issues should be included in the first semester of a law school program, where it is clear to the students that they are being exposed to a subject that could make them ill. The only other school to do this was Brown University, in the same area as Harvard, where I had studied law there. I am glad to see that they have made the same decision that Harvard has made, and it is the right one. To see the video on the "Life in the Heartland" website, which is very well done, is an excellent example of how a documentary can be used to expose this topic. It is well-filmed and easy to follow. The way that the video presents the "life" of the characters, and the way that they interact with each other, is a great example of how the topic should be presented. I also really liked the way that the video shows the audience a variety of aspects of the subject. It is very easy to see that the subjects themselves are deeply interested in the topic and can be very compelling. The way that the different characters act in the different situations shows how this topic is quite a bit more complicated than the fact that it is "heartland". The video is very well done, and I hope that it is included in law school programs everywhere. The fact that it is very well done shows the fact that this topic is very much an important one, and that it should be treated seriously. I hope that it will be included in law school programs everywhere.
Monday, 04 May 2020 05:11

Why we make documentaries about a subject that is not only the most difficult thing to explain, but also the most difficult thing to do is beyond me. It is the kind of question that we can only ask ourselves, and the harder the subject is, the more we should be guided by the desire to tell the truth. I wanted to see what documentaries like the ones I've seen on the Rwandan genocide looked like, but all I found were a few personal stories that I had already heard, and I had to rely on my personal knowledge. It is also interesting to see what documentaries are made in the wake of the attacks of September 11, 2001. The filmmakers are from the US, so it is not surprising that they will tell you the stories of Americans who had to leave their loved ones behind. In addition, the American film industry has been accused of making decisions about where to make the films in the US. I found this very interesting. While some people have pointed out that many American documentaries are made overseas, I don't know that that is the case. The two documentaries I watched did not mention the US at all. I don't know why. I was quite impressed with the documentary on the Brazilian soccer team. I wonder if it was because the film makers were from Brazil. I thought it was an excellent documentary. As I said before, the filmmaking technique is very interesting, and the "third act" is very powerful and moving. I was particularly impressed by the way the director presented the documentary and made the narrative flow. I would like to say something about the first hour, because the first hour is the most important part of the film. It is interesting to see what happens in the first hour. In addition, I was struck by the very different way the documentary was presented, but not by the way it was presented. It is an excellent documentary, but it is not a very powerful one. If you want to be moved and enlightened, then it is better to watch it in Spanish. I think it is a very good documentary, but it is not a very powerful one. I recommend it, but not for a mass audience.
Tuesday, 07 Apr 2020 14:35

This is the best documentary I have seen about the death penalty. It has a very short length, but the subject is important. After watching this documentary, I can only think that it would have been better if it had been longer and more in-depth. It's certainly interesting to hear about the poor treatment of the death row inmates, but the documentary itself is quite dull. However, this is a good documentary. It's based on the true story of Clarence Darrow. The movie is about the real Clarence Darrow and the campaign he ran against capital punishment. I think that this is the best documentary about the death penalty that I have ever seen. The documentary is filled with facts about the death penalty, but the real subject of the documentary is how Clarence Darrow fought to abolish the death penalty. It is also interesting to see the changes that Darrow had to make to his organization in order to achieve his goal. He changed the name of the organization to the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Prisoners. The documentary covers this period in the life of Clarence Darrow. It is interesting to see how the people who helped Clarence Darrow in his efforts to abolish the death penalty became a part of his organization. This documentary is not very long, but it is very well done. It is very informative and it is quite interesting. Overall, I recommend this documentary to anyone who is interested in the death penalty and the subject of Clarence Darrow.
Tuesday, 07 Apr 2020 13:17

I had to have it on video so I went to the video store and saw that the DVD was $5.99. I was glad because I was thinking it was $5.99. It was $9.99. I didn't even want to pay $10.99. So I looked around and found it was still $9.99. And I wanted to see it again. It was better than I expected. The documentary goes into detail about how he came to be called "Burden" by the local sheriff. He also talks about the reasons why he wanted to become a police officer. He was born in West Virginia, he grew up in the mountains of West Virginia, he studied law at West Virginia University, he became a law enforcement officer in 1977. He and his wife, a retired West Virginia police officer, had two sons. His son, a current police officer, is the son of the local sheriff. He was raised in the mountains. So they were very close and were very good friends. He had friends, a wife, a son, and a daughter. The sheriff and his wife were very protective of him. They were the ones who took him out of the woods. So, for most of his life, he was always with them. And they were the ones who raised him. And he had a pretty good life. He didn't have a whole lot of money. He had a steady job, and he was able to put food on the table. He was always able to have a good life. The son was in college. He was a graduate of West Virginia University. He was going to be a law enforcement officer, but the son said, "I'm not a law enforcement officer." So he said, "I'm going to be a police officer." He was getting his degree from West Virginia University. So, he got a law enforcement degree from West Virginia University. Then, he went to work as a police officer in the Mt. Airy Police Department, but he had to switch departments because of a hospitalization. So he was working in a North Carolina Sheriff's office, but he got fired because of a hospitalization. He was also working at a Mount Airy Police Department. He got to see how some police officers had to deal with abuse of drugs and people who were addicted to drugs. He got to see how the police officers in the North Carolina Sheriff's office had to deal with it. He got to see


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