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Watch Grace Jones: Bloodlight and Bami

Grace Jones: Bloodlight and Bami is a movie starring Grace Jones, Lowell 'Sly' Dunbar, and Jean-Paul Goude. Larger than life, wild, scary and androgynous - Grace Jones plays all these parts. Yet here we also discover her as a lover,...

Genres
Biography, Music, Documentary
Director
Sophie Fiennes
Starring
Jean-Paul Goude, Lowell 'Sly' Dunbar, Grace Jones, Marjorie Jones

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Biography, Music, Documentary
Director Sophie Fiennes
Stars Jean-Paul Goude, Lowell 'Sly' Dunbar, Grace Jones, Marjorie Jones
Country UK, Ireland
Also Known As Grejs Džons, Grace Jones. La pantera del Pop, La vie en Grace Jones, Grace Jones: Bloodlight and Bami - Das Leben einer Ikone, Grace Jones, zyciodajne swiatlo, Ikonet Grace Jones, Grace Jones, Amazing Grace
Runtime 1 h 55 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 Larger than life, wild, scary and androgynous - Grace Jones plays all these parts. Yet here we also discover her as a lover, daughter, mother, sister and even grandmother, as she submits herself to our gaze and allows us to understand what constitutes her mask. The stage is where her most extreme embodiments are realised and her theatrical imagination lets loose: this is where the musical of her life is played out. The film includes Grace's unique performances singing iconic hits such as Slave To The Rhythm, Pull Up To The Bumper, as well as the more recent autobiographical tracks Williams' Bloods and Hurricane. These personal songs also link to Grace's family life, as the film takes us on a holiday road trip across Jamaica, where her family roots and the story of her traumatic childhood are uncovered. In Jamaican patois, 'Bloodlight' is the red light that illuminates when an artist is recording and 'Bami' means bread, the substance of daily life. Grace Jones: Bloodlight and Bami weaves together the layers of Grace Jones' public and private life, as she moves effortlessly between different facets: she is gypsy, artist and partying hedonist, warm and funny but also a fierce and tenacious businesswoman. The performance continues to move thematically though the film, with Love Is The Drug acting like an aria, bringing the film to its final and most touching scenes. This is a Grace we have not seen before, someone who reminds us of what it is to dare to be truly alive.

Top reviews

Friday, 21 Aug 2020 01:50

There are films, books, and songs that are purely fictional, but what is the story of a film that is based on a real person, rather than a fictional one? One of the first, I believe, was Peter Bogdanovich's film, The Rifleman, which is a story of a Vietnam vet, Robert Ford, who served in the United States Army during the Vietnam war. What makes the film so great is the fact that Bogdanovich actually made the film, and it was shot with the real Robert Ford. I can't imagine what the real Robert Ford was like in the Vietnam war. The film focuses on him, and it is very interesting and you get to understand the real personality of this man. For me, one of the most interesting parts of this film was the fact that Robert Ford is in fact Jewish, which is something that has never been mentioned before. For those who think that this is an anti-Semitic film, I would suggest that you check out a film called, "Godfather of the Fly", which is about a man named Peter Falk who is of Jewish heritage. In fact, when this film was being filmed, Falk was actually Jewish, and he actually became a member of the Jewish faith. That film, however, was actually based on a real story, and it was not Anti-Semitic, because it was based on the true story of a Jewish man who converted to Christianity and became a Christian priest. The other interesting thing about this film is that it does a great job of showing the type of people that Robert Ford was and what his life was like. What's really amazing is that he actually married a Jewish woman who also became a Jewish woman, and they had a child together. This is something that I don't think has ever been mentioned before. All in all, the film is an interesting story about a man who really changed his life and became a person that many people had not known. As far as this film is concerned, the only reason that I give it a 9/10, is because I felt that it was a little slow, and there were a few parts that did not add much to the story. However, I also feel that I got to know a lot more about the real Robert Ford, which made it all the more interesting. I strongly recommend this film to people who are interested in learning more about Robert Ford, and it is a must see for people who like documentaries, because it will certainly give you a lot of insight into his life.
Thursday, 16 Jul 2020 02:13

I don't know why, but I am getting this impression that for many years, film critics and movie buffs have been systematically ignoring the true cultural significance of "Blood Light and Bami". My dad and I saw this at a local theater when it first came out in 1981, and were quite surprised to discover the high regard that the film had enjoyed when we left the theater. My dad was just getting out of the Army, and had just returned from Afghanistan, and was eager to see "Blood Light and Bami" again. He was so excited, he asked me if I'd seen it. I hadn't. My dad had this visceral reaction: I had seen "Blood Light and Bami" as a child, and had been inspired by it. I was enthralled. I had felt I could do something worthwhile with my life, and my father's words were confirmation that I could do something worthwhile. But as I watched "Blood Light and Bami" again the other day, I realized that, although it had inspired my father, it had also inspired generations of filmmakers and movie buffs. What had happened to them? I realized that there was a vastness of difference between the way movies were viewed in the 1980's and in the 1970's. In the 1980's, the big action movies were the Arnold Schwarzenegger "Terminator" and the "Terminator 2" films. And they were huge hits. They had enormous box-office returns, and were well received by the general public. In the 1970's, those were the movies that were seen, but not appreciated. There were only a handful of movies that had a big following, and it was largely made up of people like my dad. There were a few great films in the 1970's, and it was easy to see that they had a deep impact on the cultural life of the country. The Great Depression was a massive event, and many of the great movies had a deep impact on the American psyche. "Blood Light and Bami" was one of them. In the 1980's, this movie would be just another "Terminator" or "Terminator 2" flick. But it had a lasting impact on the cultural life of the country. For that, it is a huge movie. It is the great "American" cultural event of the decade. And that is what makes it so meaningful. But just because it has been ignored by movie critics and movie buffs, it does not mean that the film has been ignored by the general public. It is still very much relevant. There is still a need for the American people to understand what the film's message is. It has been totally ignored by the film critics and movie buffs, and there is still a lot of need for them to see this movie again and learn about the significance of the movie.
Monday, 22 Jun 2020 13:46

It's hard to believe that there are still many people in the world that still don't know what an "Indian" is. It's a term that has become part of our vocabulary, but it's not a term that is often used in everyday speech. It's a term that only the natives understand. This documentary is the story of a woman named Grace Jones, who in the early 1900's was one of the most beautiful women in the world. She was a brilliant violinist, but she was also an accomplished dancer, and an accomplished singer. She had a beautiful voice, and could easily hold her own with the best of them. And she was also a devoted mother, who took care of her young son in a way that few women of her time would have been able to do. But what she did not do was take care of herself. In fact, she did not have a husband. Grace Jones was one of the first women to be allowed to work in the country music business, and to be an actress. She was not allowed to practice her violin for a year or two, and she did not take care of herself. She was just too busy to take care of herself. But she made a decision to leave her husband, and she did not want to have children. And that's the story that this documentary tells. Grace Jones was one of the first people to leave a husband and become a free woman. And the documentary also tells her story in an incredibly entertaining way. It's an excellent story, told in a way that the average American would not understand. This documentary is definitely a must see for anyone interested in music, or just interested in the culture of the world's most beautiful people. But it is not for everyone. I recommend it for people who are interested in music, or just interested in how the world's most beautiful women dealt with their sexuality.
Monday, 15 Jun 2020 23:51

The following are excerpts from an excellent documentary film, directed by Johhny Mosier, 'Grace Jones: Bloodlight and Bami'. 'Grace Jones: Bloodlight and Bami' is a compelling documentary that documents the music career of a young Jewish singer in the 1940s in Nazi-occupied Poland, with an excellent documentary-style narration. The film covers a large range of topics, including her rise to fame, her musical career and her tragic death. The film also covers the lyrics of her music and how the Nazi regime took it away from her. In addition, we are given an excellent documentary-style narrative of her musical career, her personal life, and her death. The documentary begins with a rather gruesome assassination attempt, in which she is beaten and thrown to her death from a balcony. We then learn that she was not a religious Jew, and that her mother was a Catholic, making her Jewish. After a painful birth, her father had her converted to Catholicism and her mother made her Muslim. Her childhood was full of problems, including the fact that her father left her and her mother and married an Italian Jewish woman. In her teens, she was an aspiring singer, but she was also a victim of anti-Semitism, being forced to sing against her will. At age 18, she was forced to wear a 'Babi' (the Jewish woman's veil) and was forced to leave Poland. After a near-fatal car accident, she came to the United States and was given asylum by the government. After a brief period in New York, she became a famous singer in Los Angeles, where she was forced to wear the 'Babi' until her death at the age of 44. The film was beautifully directed by Johhny Mosier. He has a strong, almost documentary-style narration that takes the viewer on a fascinating journey through the music of the great Jewish singer, Grace Jones. He also employs a variety of different camera angles, ranging from traditional professional style of filming, to the more traditional documentary style. The film is also nicely edited, with a nice flow to the film. The documentary also shows the film director's love of music, and his deep interest in the music. The film is well made, with a nice presentation of the music, as well as a great narration, and a thoughtful style of telling the story. The movie is well worth seeing, even if you are not Jewish.
Tuesday, 09 Jun 2020 14:48

Forget the film industry, forget the media, forget all the nay-sayers, this is a documentary that will not disappoint. It is an enlightening look at the life and music of the great soul/rock star, Grace Jones. The film begins in the late 1950's with the birth of her father and her mother and the birth of her brother and sister. It was a very troubled time in her life. Her father was a preacher who had to flee his family and her mother was a drug addict. Grace's brother and sister were only in their early teens and she was also in a troubled marriage. Her mother was murdered by her husband and her brother was killed by a drunk driver. Grace's father eventually had to flee his country and she eventually moved to New York City. Her father was then put on a plane to go to Korea to find her brother and she never knew where she was going to meet him. This documentary follows Grace and her husband as they try to make ends meet. She eventually found a job as a waitress and as her father began to make it big in the music industry, she did not have to go through this difficult period in her life. Her husband eventually left her for another woman. She had to move on and live a life of her own. The film also follows the relationship between her and her brother. It was also revealed that her brother was a drug addict and a serial killer. Grace did not want to know what he did. Grace did not want to know what she did. Grace never knew what she was doing. She never knew what she was doing. This is a true story and I think it should be shown more often in schools and churches. The film also shows Grace's son and how he grew up to become a great musician and singer. This is a great story and a great film. I recommend this documentary.


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