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The Game Changers is a movie starring James Wilks, Arnold Schwarzenegger, and Patrik Baboumian. A UFC fighter's world is turned upside down when he discovers an elite group of world-renowned athletes and scientists who prove that...

Genres
Documentary
Director
Louie Psihoyos
Starring
Dotsie Bausch, James Wilks, Patrik Baboumian, Arnold Schwarzenegger

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Louie Psihoyos
Writer Joseph Pace, Mark Monroe, Shannon Kornelsen
Stars Dotsie Bausch, James Wilks, Patrik Baboumian, Arnold Schwarzenegger
Country USA
Also Known As The Game Changers: Zaļais spēks
Runtime 1 h 48 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 The Game Changers is a new film executive produced by James Cameron, Arnold Schwarzenegger and Jackie Chan that documents the explosive rise of plant-based eating in professional sports, mixing real-time, groundbreaking science with cinematic stories of struggle and triumph. The film features some of the strongest, fastest and toughest athletes on the planet - and it's backed by them too - with additional EPs including Formula One champion Lewis Hamilton, top-ranked tennis player Novak Djokovic, and nine-time NBA All-Star Chris Paul. Directed by Oscar®-winner Louie Psihoyos, The Game Changers follows the story of James Wilks - elite Special Forces trainer and winner of The Ultimate Fighter - as he travels the world on a quest for the truth about meat, protein, and strength. Showcasing elite athletes, special ops soldiers, and visionary scientists. Wilks' journey exposes outdated myths about food that not only affect human performance, but the health of the entire global population.

Top reviews

Thursday, 23 Jul 2020 12:05

The problem with this movie is that it is not a documentary. The lack of editorial control means that the filmmakers made the decision to focus on an issue and not necessarily the best way to explore the topic. Some examples include interviews with "idiots" who decided that their jobs were more important than their relationships, and people who are still so affected by childhood sexual abuse that they have no confidence in themselves. In that respect, this film is a bit like the series "Children of the Corn," which was based on a true story about a family that had to relocate after a scandal involving a pedophile priest. Another problem is that there was little discussion of the sexual abuse suffered by the kids who were interviewed. The only actual mention of abuse is a snippet from a news report about a 10-year-old boy who molested a 9-year-old girl. In fact, one of the adult interviewees seemed embarrassed to be interviewed. This may have been because she had given the interview up to make a documentary, and didn't want to be associated with the actual incident. All in all, though, the film is worth watching for the learning experience, and also for a chance to view the late great and influential voice of one of the biggest proponents of the church in the world, the late Rev. Jerry Falwell. In addition to Falwell, the film includes interviews with some of the other priests who suffered sexual abuse, and a few others who have turned their lives around.
Sunday, 19 Jul 2020 07:40

The film was originally going to be a documentary on the game but it was cut for a better narrative. There is no narrative in this film. It's all about the games. This film takes a lot of artistic license, as there are interviews with people who played the game and were in the real world, but it is very much like an animated cartoon. One of the things that I found fascinating was the way they asked people to take some serious questions. Most of the people that were interviewed weren't even aware that they were playing the game. They just sat there and answered questions and made comments. I like that. I think they really nailed the gameplay and the mechanics of the game. The film also does a good job of showing how that people have embraced the game, with its modern day characters and technology. It also shows the differences between the hardcore players and the casual players. The game is going to stay a cult classic for a long time, but that doesn't mean that this film is going to be a documentary on it. This film is entertaining. The interviews are funny and the movie also does a good job of showing how the people have embraced the game. It's well made, but I think it's a bit slow. I think that this film is going to be a cult classic, but it's not a documentary on it. I recommend this movie to people who want to see it. It's entertaining, but I think it's not a documentary on the game. The film has good characters, but the film doesn't do a good job of telling a good story.
Sunday, 12 Jul 2020 15:26

It's clear that the biggest problem with the documentary is that it doesn't know what to do. In a year with almost as many truly great documentaries as there were good ones, it feels like it is struggling to come up with a singular theme or message. At times the focus is unfocused, with conversations about everything from the games industry to video games to the film itself. The overall idea of the film is that video games are very much a medium for creativity and creativity only, but there is no shortage of people who would like to tell people they are good for something else. The result of this is a film which focuses on a very select group of games enthusiasts who have been there, done that, and feel good about doing it all over again. But the question is: why do they feel like they have to do it all over again? The answer may be as simple as it is puzzling: games are something that people just don't get. As a result, there is a lot of dialogue about how games are different from other media, and that they are 'a bit special' or 'an interesting alternative'. The truth of the matter is that games are different, and they are about as special as 'it gets'. This can be felt by many who play games, and it is something which drives the film to the point of almost seeming like a confession. The people in the documentary spend a lot of time explaining why they do what they do, but they do not feel as though they have done anything special with their lives. They are content with what they have. One of the greatest criticisms of the documentary is that it does not convince people that games are art. 'Oh, games are art' is an excuse for a lot of people who have no understanding of how games are made. There is a reason why games are considered by many to be art, and it is not because they are different. It is because they are very different, and the way that a person can approach a game, or the way a game can be used, is completely dependent on the individual. There is no 'correct' way to play a game, and if you do not understand this then you cannot judge a game by its content. The problem is that the film never shows these very special moments. If the film was about some 'gamers are artists' moment, it would be much more effective. There is a bit of this in the film, but the key point is that it is not really about 'gamers are artists'. It's about the differences between 'game developers' and 'game players'. This makes it even more apparent that the only people who can possibly be considered as 'gamers' are a select few. The film is also incredibly misjudged, and has a ton of inaccuracies. Most notably, the idea that game companies are often very much involved in the making of games. If you have played any game, you have likely experienced a developer's


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