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Watch What You Gonna Do When the World's on Fire?

What You Gonna Do When the World's on Fire? is a movie starring Judy Hill, Dorothy Hill, and Michael Nelson. What You Gonna Do When The World's On Fire is the story of a community of black people in the American South during the...

Roberto Minervini
Judy Hill, Dorothy Hill, Michael Nelson, Ronaldo King

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Roberto Minervini
Writer Roberto Minervini
Stars Judy Hill, Dorothy Hill, Michael Nelson, Ronaldo King
Country France, Italy, USA
Also Known As ¿Qué vas a hacer cuando el mundo esté en llamas?, Ka darysi, kai pasaulis degs?, What You Gonna Do When the World's on Fire, Che fare quando il mondo è in fiamme?, Co zrobisz, gdy świat stanie w ogniu?
Runtime 2 h 3 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 stunning series of vignettes documenting intimate, day-to-day discourse between mothers, children, business owners, local personalities, and New Black Panther Party members across multiple communities in the American South during the summer of 2017 - a contemporary portrait of the state of race relations in the South emerges as black leaders advocate for resource equality and dignity, support community members in need, and demand an end to the systemic racism facilitating the continued murder of non-white Americans.

Top reviews

Sunday, 20 Sep 2020 18:02

The title of this documentary, 'Superstorm Sandy' comes from a television spot for the American Red Cross. The level of destruction wreaked upon New York City and New Jersey was so great that in retrospect the film was a worthwhile exercise in trying to understand and empathise with those affected. While this was a film that made us think, it also made us reflect. For all the heroism that had to be demonstrated, a lot of it was very much 'what would you do?' and 'what would you do?' and 'what do you want to be when you grow up?'. When the head of a victim's family says that 'we all want a normal life', this was a pretty damning comment, even if it was based on a bit of a wishful thinking. And when a man says that 'you can do anything you put your mind to, because no one can do anything to you' or 'you can be anything, because there's no limit to what you can achieve if you try hard enough' or 'everything has a purpose' or 'you can be anything because you can be anything' - it really comes back to the question: what would you do? A lot of people will have got it all wrong by this film, and that's not a compliment, but there are people who will understand it. It's worth watching just for the great imagery and the interviews with many of the people who had to deal with the aftermath of the disaster. Not too many documentaries that I know of have dealt with the financial crisis in such depth, but they have been far better. In fact, this is the first documentary I've seen that really manages to portray the economy in such a harsh light, although it is still very much in the economic mode that the world is currently in.
Friday, 24 Jul 2020 15:36

I was at a screening of "The Core" last night, and found myself fascinated by this film. The core of the issue was not at all what I expected it to be. The core of the issue was the fact that "Christians" are still persecuted in many countries. If that is your concern, then you should probably not be showing your face in a film like "The Core." As a political film, the film seemed to be doing the exact opposite. It gave an accurate, factual look into the situation in Syria, without letting anyone off the hook. As a film about persecution, it left the viewer not feeling the sense of helplessness or helplessness that is so prevalent in the film, but rather the sense of anger and sadness. Some of the scenes were frightening, and there were some graphic scenes in the film, but the scenes were done in a tasteful way, and not out of your face. The story was well-done, and the fact that it was created by those with such a major stake in this issue made it more powerful than a documentary that is hoping to shock or entertain. It was, in a way, a documentary about the lives of those affected by religious persecution, and about those involved in the persecution themselves. But it wasn't about those who were persecuting. It was about the persecuted. I'm not a believer, but it would not have occurred to me to have it portrayed that way. It would have been more accurate to show the suffering and suffering of the families who are in that situation. As a film about persecution, the film was moving and powerful. I found myself drawn to the main character, so much so that it was hard to look away from the screen. I will not be giving away the ending, but I found it deeply moving. I think a lot of the rating for the film on IMDb is due to the fact that it is a Christian film. I felt that it was not a film that would be seen by many of the people it depicts, but it was still a strong film. The fact that it is a film about religious persecution is powerful. I am not one of those Christians that would say that the film is bad because it is Christian. It is very powerful. I would recommend this film to anyone who wants to get a look into the lives of those affected by religious persecution. However, I would not recommend it to anyone who is new to this subject. People who are new to this subject are going to be scared and bothered by the violence and brutality depicted in the film. But the reality of the situation is that Christians are the ones at the top of the list. Everyone else is being persecuted, so it is not an issue of religion. The violence shown in the film is shocking, and it is not just at the hands of the Christians themselves. It is mostly the violence of the Sunni opposition and their indiscriminate killing. The violence depicted in the film is not condoned. It is the reality of the situation. While I can see that this film may leave people with a bad
Friday, 05 Jun 2020 17:01

I am an extreme fan of James Franco, so I was glad to see that he was in this documentary. Franco is someone who for the last year or so has tried to rise to the top of the acting world. While Franco was, and probably still is, an "acting" comedian, this documentary details his experiences as an actor. It is a fascinating look into his work and the process that he goes through to get an offer to star in a major film. The interviews are interesting, because you get to see the same three or four characters from different projects speak about what it was like to be an actor, what they went through, what their families were like, and how it was different from acting as a stand-up comic. Franco is the star of the film, but you also see such acts like Lauren Graham, Sarah Silverman, and Kelsey Grammar. The question that everyone keeps asking is, "Are you as talented as James Franco?". The answer is, "Yes, I am." For all the haters, I suggest that if you are not like Franco, and you still want to see his acting ability, then do not watch this documentary. But if you do not know how to identify with Franco, then maybe you will enjoy the film. The documentary was well-made. There was a lot of photography that was probably stolen from an old photo of Franco. I was amazed that he could pull it off. The interviews were done in a very realistic and timely manner. I was also surprised that I was not able to predict any of the parts of the film. It is very surprising that Franco got this role and not yet some of the other guys. The documentary ends with Franco reading a letter that he wrote to the director of his first film, and the director. I loved it! Franco had such a simple message in the letter, but was so articulate and focused on his message. It is definitely a great film! Franco deserves an Oscar, but not because of this film, but for his role in The Wedding Planner. If you are looking for a documentary that will help you find your "inspirational moment", this documentary is for you!
Sunday, 26 Apr 2020 15:22

With movies like 'Rambo: First Blood Part II' and 'War of the Worlds' portraying the real problems we face, 'The Day After Tomorrow' is an interesting study of the damage that such apocalyptic events could wreak on our planet. Most of the time, I think we just take it as 'that happens every day' - I mean, we have real problems with the environment and climate change, and this happens on a daily basis. But there is a reality of the human condition that is never as grim as portrayed here. That is shown by the director, George, and his family. The director's father was a fire fighter, so he knows the importance of keeping a fire extinguisher handy, a survival guide and a little bit of knowledge on when it's OK to quit. Of course, the film is not what most people would want to see - and I think most people would not want to see what George does, or what it is like to be in his family - it's still a great documentary. George is married to an extremely cute woman, but he does not go to work for the government. He's the kind of man that would never want to be exposed to the horrible reality of any disasters in the film. He says that the kind of humans who would make it through a full blown disaster would be the ones who would be the biggest heroes. And he does know that there are people like that. I could think of several who would have survived that kind of disaster. So I guess the 'heroes' of the film were his father and his wife, and his family and friends. But I do feel for George and his family. He's a man with a dream, one that has been affected by the media, and the death of his mother in such an event. So, it's not about heroism or survival. It's about survival and trying to live as a normal, functional, human being. George is a survivor, just like you and I are. He just wants to be able to keep working and to have a normal family life. And that's where the film ends.
Friday, 24 Apr 2020 19:43

One of the more controversial and controversial documentaries I have ever seen. Although the filmmaker was a filmmaker and a well known actor in the 1970's, this film still hits home with those who are at one time in their life when drugs were more widespread than they are today. This documentary has several strong points. The fact that the main character goes through the entire documentary and never hits the wall is commendable. Other than the fact that the main character has a life changing experience, there is no real point to the film. The only person who really does anything worthwhile is the main character, who shows the entire world of drugs through his eyes. So the viewer really just sits back and watches the movie with the understanding that the main character will try any new thing he could possibly do, but he just doesn't know any of the consequences. However, there are a couple of things that people should really think about. The main point is that people should not go through the documentary and look into their own lives without any emotion. It's not going to make them any happier, but it's going to make them a lot wiser. I know that I had more than a couple of emotions during the documentary, and I'm not sure if that is a good thing or a bad thing. This documentary really does touch a lot of things, but there is a lot of people that really don't know how to deal with these things. Overall, it's a good movie, but it's not really a documentary. The film is well made, but the story is so strong that it takes away from everything else that the film does. It's a good movie for a special viewer or for a group of friends, but I don't really recommend this film to anyone else.

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