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Watch Gorillaz: Reject False Icons

Gorillaz: Reject False Icons is a movie starring Seye Adelekan, Damon Albarn, and George Benson. Focused on the life of the band and their collaborators over the 3 vital years in which they developed critically acclaimed albums,...

Documentary, Music
Denholm Hewlett
Damon Albarn, Jehnny Beth, George Benson, Seye Adelekan

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary, Music
Director Denholm Hewlett
Stars Damon Albarn, Jehnny Beth, George Benson, Seye Adelekan
Country UK
Runtime 1 h 35 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 Focused on the life of the band and their collaborators over the 3 vital years in which they developed critically acclaimed albums, 'Humanz' and 'The Now Now', and undertook their most ambitious world tour to date.

Top reviews

Friday, 04 Sep 2020 14:49

In 2016, the world's biggest pop artists have decided that their music can be reduced to no more than an emotive cry for attention and can be forced to wear throwaway outfits to showcase their talents. If that's the music, it's a shame. Each artist is so desperate to be noticed that they now get completely wrapped up in their craft. One of the biggest examples is, of course, The Killers. While the band's influence in pop music was clearly apparent through their early work, their current work seems to be dedicated to selling more albums and gaining more fans than any other pop group. I have to admit, I was very skeptical of this. If a band gets famous by copying popular music, and they're really good at it, why bother? The Killers' music is so saturated with insipid lyrics and pop-culture references that it can't even be compared to pop music. Their entire style of pop music consists of alternating between short and long songs that have little to no meaning. The Killers are a prime example of this. They simply put on a song, use a few big hits and then fade to black. I'm glad I didn't pay to see this. The Killers have proved that they're not the greatest pop group ever, but they're far from the worst. The first half of the film was very good. It showed some of the struggles they've been through, and it also showed how they grew. The Killers really had a big impact on pop music. The last half of the film, however, was simply disappointing. It simply didn't go into enough detail. I didn't understand why the band was so obsessed with not releasing any music, or why they had so much success. I didn't understand the reason behind the group's infatuation with each other, because it felt forced and there wasn't much point in it. I was also disappointed that there was no mention of the influence the band has had on the music world. I was so glad that the film ended, and I was very glad that it ended with the band coming together to make a new album. The Killers' music is incredibly hard to pull off, and I can't help but think that they were too successful to try. Overall, this film was not as bad as I had originally thought. The Killers were fun to watch, but it was a disappointing film that didn't go into enough detail. It was also disappointing to see how the band had a huge influence on the music world, but I'm glad they gave up. It showed that the Killers were so successful that they would have never been able to make a successful pop album. They were too successful to be allowed to stay on top forever.
Thursday, 03 Sep 2020 09:04

The first twenty minutes of this documentary are boring. We get a few pointless scenes of electronic music, and you could probably guess what it's going to be like. However, I will say that the film does a good job of showing the chaos of the underground electronic music scene, and how it can go very wrong. I'm also glad that the film doesn't go into any details about the DJ and how the people who work for him work. It makes the story so much more real. But there are some interesting moments. Like when the DJ shows up on stage, and how he takes the microphone off of his face and begins rapping. His rapping is amazing, and it was fantastic to see it in such a small moment. It was also a great way to show the music scenes. I also enjoyed the fact that the DJ had no official ego, and that he doesn't take anything personal. He was kind of a nice guy. Then the "inventor" of the "experimental" music comes on, and says he was never supposed to be an inventor, and that he didn't know that the people that made the music, weren't experimenting with it. And that's why it all went wrong. But that's not all. In a few scenes, there is a bit of actual music. One of the scenes is that of a music contest, and the competition starts. This isn't the music festival you see in movies, but this is the music festival that people go to, and the music that they play in it. One of the contestants, played a very good set, and it was good to see it. The film is very interesting, and the only problem I have with it is that it's just too short. That's all it is. If you're into electronic music, I recommend that you see this film. I rate it 7/10
Tuesday, 04 Aug 2020 16:12

Rabid Animals has become a staple of my collection of videos. A few years back, I saw a short clip of it, and the next day it was in my collection again. Not many people know that I'm a huge fan of the band, so there's always a fascination. I recently had a friend who has an interest in bands, and I thought it would be interesting to see them together, not just as a band, but as individuals. For starters, I don't think that anyone would have been able to identify the three I had to think of. The thing is, I don't know that many people in general, and I'm not sure how they'd identify themselves. I had no idea that they were part of a band, but as soon as I heard the names of their members, I knew it was them. It was really strange, and still is, that they're even part of a band. But then again, maybe they are? I didn't know that they were on the same level as the band, but I can't really tell, because I don't really know them. Maybe they have similar interests or different interests, but I don't really know. I mean, I've seen them do some strange stuff, and I've seen them do very different things. I've also seen them do shows. But I don't know if that's what I've seen, or if it was just an interview with them. Maybe I just don't know. They were very different. I could tell they weren't very well known before this, but after it's finished, I really got a sense of how unique and impressive they are. That's what really set them apart from the rest of the band. That said, it's very strange. They had a very unique style of music, and when they did interviews, it was all about their music, not about their lifestyles. They were all young people, and they were just a band. I was also very surprised by their style of speaking. I don't think they had one of those very formal interviews that most bands have. It's a very casual style. I think they just don't know how to do that well. But they seem to be in tune with themselves, and they know how to talk about music and themselves, and how to talk about a lot of different topics. It was interesting, and I'm sure that I have a few friends who are like them, but I didn't know. They seemed to have a pretty unique personality. They were funny and outgoing, but at the same time, they weren't very outgoing. I've never seen them sleep in public, but there was a few times where they were in an unusual mood. It was very strange. I have to say that I really enjoyed this film. It's
Wednesday, 29 Jul 2020 20:11

Kitty Wilcox gives us a succinct summary of the story of the making of Gorillaz and how the commercial success of the band has completely eclipsed all other aspects of their creative process. She also takes us on a tour of various production stages and shows us how the Gorillaz have come to be. In a way it feels like a promotional event for the band, but for a lot of the people involved it was a huge revelation. It is really impressive, and quite surprising that people are still talking about it over a year after it was released. And that is only the beginning of the story. Some of the stuff here will probably be considered too heavy for non-enthusiasts of the band, and you won't want to see the film if you are looking for a straight-forward look at how the band came to be. But for fans of the band and the music, it is a pretty interesting take on what has happened to them since the album's release. One thing I didn't understand was the amount of song-sharing that went on. It was never a big deal in the band, and most fans have never even heard of it. But it was made apparent in this film that the band is now one of the most-tracked bands on iTunes. This may not be news to everyone, but it is a good bit of good news. In terms of the general quality of the film, it is pretty good. It's the sort of documentary you watch and know that you have seen it before, and that makes it a bit less powerful. But it is still good, and it is one of the best documentaries you can see about music, and the most ambitious yet. It does, however, tend to get a bit repetitive towards the end, so if you are not into music or just have a sense of boredom, you may want to skip the last half-hour.

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