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Watch I Am Patrick: The Patron Saint of Ireland

I Am Patrick: The Patron Saint of Ireland is a movie starring John Rhys-Davies, Moe Dunford, and Toni O'Rourke. I AM PATRICK peels back centuries of legend and myth to tell the true story of Saint Patrick. Through historical...

History, Adventure, Documentary, Biography, Drama
Jarrod Anderson
Moe Dunford, John Rhys-Davies, Seán T. Ó Meallaigh, Toni O'Rourke

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres History, Adventure, Documentary, Biography, Drama
Director Jarrod Anderson
Writer Jarrod Anderson
Stars Moe Dunford, John Rhys-Davies, Seán T. Ó Meallaigh, Toni O'Rourke
Country USA
Also Known As I Am Patrick, I AM PATRICK
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 I AM PATRICK peels back centuries of legend and myth to tell the true story of Saint Patrick. Through historical re-enactments, expert interviews and Patrick's own writings, experience the journey from man to saint.

Top reviews

Monday, 14 Sep 2020 08:28

This documentary is filled with the sort of images that I have come to associate with the Troubles in Northern Ireland. The images are of young people, their relatives, and their friends being brutally and senselessly killed by British and Irish soldiers, and their bodies then lying in the streets. It is a bleak, silent, and painful documentary that has a certain honesty about it. The young men and women interviewed are ordinary, everyday people who are neither heroes nor martyrs, but they are still the sort of people we would have expected to see in a war movie. The film is centered on the photographer Patrick Coughlan, who was responsible for the famous photographs of the post-revolutionary landscape that have been shown in the world. As we watch the film, we see him at the beginning of his career, with a camera that he has kept for more than twenty years. He has been photographing ordinary people, from beggars and drug addicts to the dead and dying, and it is the way that he has captured the faces of these people that gives the film its powerful power. The documentary is extremely informative and revealing about the conflict and the people in Northern Ireland, and the images are so powerful that you find yourself thinking about them long after you have watched the film. While the documentary is very well done, there is a lot of repetition in it, and the film is certainly not perfect. It is not without its flaws, but they are not enough to make the film unwatchable. The documentary is based on the book by Patrick Coughlan, and it is narrated by him, which is quite unusual for a documentary. In some ways it seems like an anti-war movie, but the film is not about the politics of the war, or about any politics. The film is about the men and women of Northern Ireland who have the courage to speak out against the brutality of the British and Irish soldiers and to prevent the dead bodies from being left to rot. It is a very important film, and one that everyone should see.
Saturday, 02 May 2020 12:22

A lot of Irish people think that this movie is biased because it does not include Sean Connery, and they think that it is biased because it's about the Catholic church. You know, like "The Irish Sun" and "The Irish Times" and "The Irish Times" and "The Irish Times", that kind of thing. Okay, so. if you are an Irish person, you will enjoy this movie. If you are a Roman Catholic, you will not enjoy this movie. It's not as bad as I thought it would be, but it's definitely not good either. This is one of the most interesting movies I have ever seen. It tells the story of Patrick (Sean Connery), who is a Roman Catholic, who gets involved with the Catholic church, and does not want to be involved with it. He has a certain sort of deep, even mystical feeling in his heart, which does not come out in his actions. He does not follow the teachings of the church, and he is a very religious person, so when he says things like "I hate Catholicism", people think he is crazy. But, in fact, he is trying to figure out how he can help the church. It is not a whole lot of help, but he does try. He actually does get involved in the local church and has a certain influence on it. And he does some good things for the church. I will also add that it is a very beautiful film, even though it is mostly in Irish. It is very quiet, almost like it is in the back of your mind. There are very few scenes that are not in Irish. There are a lot of scenes that are not in Irish, and that makes it very interesting. And I will also add that the title of the movie is not very appropriate. This is not a patron saint of Ireland. The film does not talk about the patron saint of Ireland. It is a movie about an Irish man who was a member of the Catholic church and he tried to help the church, but he didn't really have much of an influence on it. It does not speak about the patron saint of Ireland. It is a very important, very interesting movie, and you should watch it if you like this kind of thing.
Saturday, 02 May 2020 08:01

Yes, it's just that simple. The documentary is well made, with an interesting mix of people talking about how they feel about Ireland, with a number of personal stories to add to the mixture. I won't go into the details as I don't want to spoil the experience. Suffice to say, if you've been to Ireland, you will most likely feel the same way. I just hope you don't get the impression that this is a particularly "great" documentary on Ireland. It's not, in fact, any more than the simple fact that the people involved in the film were Irish (for those of you that don't know, it's a country in Northern Ireland). Ireland is a beautiful country and the people there are as you might expect. The Irish people I spoke to felt quite proud of their country and what it has done to help the Irish people during the Holocaust and in other horrible times in Irish history. It's also quite possible that some people here will be very uncomfortable about what they've seen, and perhaps even feel insulted by the documentary. The documentary definitely doesn't portray the Irish people as a bunch of evil monsters, and even if some people here might be offended by it, it's still important to remember that the documentary was made by Irish people. If you know the history of Ireland, you'll probably be able to feel at ease about the portrayal of the country. I think it's important to understand the motivation for the film, and it's clear that it was made to bring awareness to the problem of the Holocaust. If you don't know anything about the Holocaust, you might be surprised that it happened in Ireland and how much of it was done in Ireland. It's also clear that the majority of the film was done in Ireland, and I would expect that some of the footage of other countries would have been included. Overall, it's a pretty good documentary. It does show the Irish people to be a nation of heroes and is informative. The film is a bit long, and the ending will make some people uncomfortable. If you've seen a documentary about the Holocaust, you know the ending will be extremely moving and will leave you speechless. In my opinion, this documentary is well worth seeing. It is well-made and I think it's very important for people to understand the issues of the Holocaust and Ireland. I think if you don't know anything about the Holocaust, you'll probably like the film more than if you have a background knowledge.

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