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Watch 63 Up

63 Up is a TV movie starring Nicholas Hitchon, Tony Walker, and John Brisby. Director Michael Apted revisits the same group of British-born adults after a 7 year wait. The subjects are interviewed as to the changes that have...

Genres
Documentary
Director
Michael Apted
Starring
John Brisby, Bruce Balden, Tony Walker, Nicholas Hitchon

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Michael Apted
Stars John Brisby, Bruce Balden, Tony Walker, Nicholas Hitchon
Country UK
Runtime 2 h 25 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 Director Michael Apted revisits the same group of British-born adults after a 7 year wait. The subjects are interviewed as to the changes that have occurred in their lives during the last seven years.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 08 Jul 2020 22:44

Up is the story of the life of an architect named Alex who is planning a project to rebuild a shopping mall after a devastating fire. The project would be financed by a Chinese firm that would be made up of 8 individuals in 4 countries and Alex would be one of the managers of the project. I found the project very interesting. The idea was intriguing, but it had many problems. The movie starts out with a very interesting set up. The story starts off at the beginning with an old fire and then the building is just beginning to come together. Once the project starts, the story takes a turn for the worse. There is no real development in the story as to what happened to Alex in the fire or what his life is like now. I was able to guess what was going to happen in the movie, but it wasn't really good for me. I also thought that the movie was very depressing. I was not happy with the fact that the movie is based on a true story. I found the story a little cliche and a little depressing. The fact that the movie is based on a true story makes it a little more interesting to watch. The movie also doesn't do much to explore the problems in the building. It just stays focused on the economic problems in the building. I didn't find the movie very good. I would have liked to see more development in the story and a more intense film. I found the movie a little boring. I felt that the movie would have been better if it was longer. I found the movie too long. I also found the movie too depressing. I thought that the movie would have been better if it had been shorter.
Wednesday, 08 Jul 2020 13:14

Michael Moore's latest documentary has the oddest title of all time: "Up". It is not surprising that it received such a high rating, since the film revolves around an uneducated, uneducated woman who is asked to raise a child by her divorced, uneducated, uneducated, and uneducated parents. It's hard to believe that Moore would be promoting this film, since he's been pretty much a villain to the people of the United States for the past thirty years, making a documentary on black people and their problems. It is to the point that most of the people in this documentary have had their lives ruined by their fathers. That, however, is not the only topic Moore discusses. Moore shows the media as being one of the major causes of the problems faced by black Americans, stating that "the media has basically killed the black man", that "the media has taken away our jobs, our culture, our money, and our freedom". Moore also shows that the black man is no longer free to think for himself and that the media is one of the major causes of these problems. As I've stated before, this film is a strange combination of Moore's usual petulance and an art film. There is not one single scene that I thought was humorous, nor was there one single scene that I thought was even remotely effective. This film is actually more of an art film, but the same thing can be said about most of Moore's films. That's not to say that this film is the worst of Moore's films, but it is the most bizarre and pointless. Although I enjoyed the film, I think that the ratings and reviews this film has gotten are due more to the fact that this is Moore's first film and that he's been doing his documentaries for years. I give "Up" a "7" out of 10.
Saturday, 02 May 2020 19:36

Despite the fact that the subject matter is quite "strange," the film itself does not really raise the issue of why the U.S. invaded Iraq. Instead, the film focuses on the practicality of using women to facilitate the war effort. As one Iraqi woman says, "We were the only ones there." When asked why they are there, they answer that it is to provide "material support." As an American general says, "We need people who will do whatever it takes to get us the resources we need." If the U.S. is serious about wanting to take care of its people, then this idea is worth discussing. In the meantime, the film does not delve into any moral or ethical issues. It is just a fact of life. However, if the U.S. wants to be a good world citizen, then it needs to change its methods of war. For the most part, the film doesn't delve into the pros and cons of women in combat. Instead, the film is focused on the logistical challenges that women will have in Iraq. The women seem to have it easy. The men are killed and tortured. It's clear that women will have to take the blame if the men are killed. Overall, the film is well made. The sound track is pleasant and sometimes even humorous. The film is informative. The questions raised by the film are worth discussing. In the end, the film does not go into a lot of detail about the ethical and moral aspects of war. It is about the practicality of using women to facilitate the war effort. I hope the film makes it to DVD, because it is well worth seeing. 7/10


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