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Watch This One's for the Ladies

This One's for the Ladies is a movie starring Lakia Hunter, Michele Moore, and Poundcake. This documentary explores the sexual and social identity of contemporary black America through intimate, eye opening and often hilarious...

Genres
Documentary
Director
Gene Graham
Starring
Terrill Ross, Lakia Hunter, Michele Moore, Poundcake

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Gene Graham
Stars Terrill Ross, Lakia Hunter, Michele Moore, Poundcake
Country USA
Runtime 1 h 22 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 This documentary explores the sexual and social identity of contemporary black America through intimate, eye opening and often hilarious accounts from women and men who find love and community in the underground world of exotic dancing.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 08 Sep 2020 19:01

There is no need to explain what is wrong with the American healthcare system, as well as the UK, in the documentary. This one simply gives the point. The reason why this is needed is obvious: A doctor/physician cannot simply take a drug and disappear, as she does not exist in a human being and thus cannot be accused of malpractice, whereas a corporation can do this for profit. You see this with all healthcare products and services - doctors - medics, hospitals, pharmaceuticals, insurance companies, hospitals, doctors, pharmacists, nursing homes, private clinics, doctors' offices. The whole system has been rigged to make a profit for the shareholders and the politicians who take their money. But that is not all. A psychiatrist or a psychologist can be dismissed and just disappeared from the care system because they do not know how to make a profit. The whole system is purely a racket, it is for sale - not for the benefit of the patients. They are treated like robots that do what is needed for their benefit, not as human beings who are being abused. And the real problem is that this system is broken in so many ways, with all sorts of problems, that it is not possible to discuss them in this film, as it would be like showing the solar system - it is too big, and therefore too hard to comprehend. So all I can say is - this is a must-see for everybody who has any interest in healthcare. If the public were really treated as humans, they would demand their healthcare, just like they demand for their food and water. The kind of law that is being enacted now is a sign of the times. It is like saying that you are a free person, as long as you like to drink wine, smoke or eat cake. We all have the right to decide for ourselves what we want, as long as it does not hurt other people, is not harmful to them, and is not harmful to the environment. We also have the right to demand and enjoy our healthcare, but it is not enough - we also have to want it. We have to demand it. The film shows the value of healthcare as a human right. It shows the wrong with the healthcare system, as well as the wrong with the capitalism and what it does to our health. I give this one a 9/10 because it is hard to make a perfect film, and I still need to understand a bit more. I am now going to learn Swedish.
Friday, 31 Jul 2020 22:05

With a title like "Females and Male Athletes: The Secret" the viewer might expect an all-female documentary about the women who participated in the Olympic Games. However, this is far from it. The focus is on two male Olympic athletes from the 1960's who wanted to change the World Cup cricket competition from women only to men only. In a way, they went a step further than most men wanted, and because they wanted to win, they were willing to take risks. Another thing is that they faced numerous obstacles during their career. One of the most well known is Fred W. Brush, a famous sports announcer, who opposed the change. The media portrays him as an unprofessional man. I think the media would have been a better role model for this subject. It may be because they were self aware, and were also incredibly competitive in their lives. Another obstacle was money. Fred's life was financial pressure at every moment. He went to New York and asked for a job. He took a job as a sports announcer in France and ended up losing his broadcasting license because of his gambling problem. His broadcasting career was over, and he didn't want to lose his broadcasting license. It may be the right time to introduce him in the documentary to show the influence of his family on his life. It also showed that Fred was determined to win the World Cup Cricket Tournament. Although Fred's achievement was the event that made him famous, it didn't change his attitude. The highlight of the movie is the part when he took the final match of the World Cup Tournament in Hong Kong in 1969. It was one of the most intense sports matches ever. The result was a draw for the championship, which was a shock to Fred's girlfriend. They went to America where Fred still believed that winning the World Cup would make him a champion. During his journey to America, he met and worked with an extremely high profile person, Ted Turner. This is a very funny part of the movie, but it really could have been an important part of the movie if it was just introduced in the beginning. I believe it was the first time that it was shown, and it showed the impact of Fred's life. There is a really good story about Fred's life after the World Cup tournament in Hong Kong. His mother was always supportive of him. Even though Fred was a teenager, he would always call his mother for advice. He had some great relationships with his friends, especially when he lost his broadcasting license. He made the right decisions, and you can feel it in his voice and facial expressions. The movie could have been even better with a more expanded story, but it doesn't. It had a good look, but also lacked in its length. The cast could have been more solid. In particular, they didn't have a female commentator for the most part. It would have been great if they had. The camera angles were also really good, but they were all static. If they showed a few more static shots, they would have been much more effective. It's not that I think they were great, but I would have liked to see more static shots, and more different angles. I thought the trailer was good. The trailer could have been better with a few more good ideas. It didn't tell the whole story, but it did tell a good part of the story. The first part was a good story, but it could have been a great movie if it was in more of a form of documentaries. It could have been so much better if it had been the classic sports movie, and the rest of the movie was a documentary. This would have been much more powerful. I think this is the right way to show the true story of Fred Brush.
Wednesday, 08 Jul 2020 21:27

Most of what happens in our daily lives is not as black and white as the media and political "experts" have portrayed. Many good people go to good places and do bad things in the name of patriotism and democracy. Most of these "bad things" were not done out of a misguided sense of patriotism or government involvement. I know some of these "bad things" were real, just because they happened to be in my hometown, not because of government connections. The worst thing in this film was the over-sensationalization and over-use of the same names for some of the incidents as it was a plot device to "point out" the same story over and over again. There are real examples of bad people who have "gotten away" with crimes they didn't commit. None of these crimes were committed to get back at any particular "bad" person. They were all committed because they were real "bad people" who had done the "wrong thing" that resulted in this movie. The United States government had nothing to do with the events depicted in this film. Some of the events depicted in this movie may not have happened in this country but I'm not saying it didn't happen. The only true crime is not to have a conscience. That's what this film is about. Did you notice that this film was made by an independent filmmaker and that this film is mostly in German? I was interested in hearing more about his background and how he had gotten involved with the project. Overall, this is an excellent film. I would recommend it to anyone who cares about the subject matter.
Tuesday, 02 Jun 2020 02:50

This is not an easy film to sit through. If you're one of the few people who think that marriage is the end all and be all, then don't watch it. I was lucky enough to be in a workshop group where we had the opportunity to watch this film, so I can assure you that I was thoroughly entertained throughout. To me, the film is less about gay men being torn between whether or not to go ahead and have sex with each other or to wait and live happily ever after, and more about whether the options presented to them and how they should choose to respond. The film actually has two plots. The first plot is the movie about gay men being torn between having sex with each other or going ahead and raising a family. It is very clearly stated at the start that the main character is 'going to marry his partner' and thus the film is centered on that issue. However, we learn from the 'point of view' of the gay man that he is doing everything he can to change his partner's mind to the point that he has to leave his partner and even then, he continues to do everything he can to stay with his partner. Throughout the film, we learn that it takes years to overcome a lot of 'conditions' in an individual's life, and this film demonstrates this through a few real life scenes, and how people who aren't so lucky are able to do everything they can to put their partners first and ultimately become free. For the main character, there is no clear answer to whether or not he will marry his partner, but rather, he just makes himself accept his partner's decision and begin a new life. As his partner leaves him for another partner, the whole 'gay life' thing becomes a sort of 'destination' of sorts. The second plot, about a young couple who are not that successful at it, but will find out the hard way that marriage is not the end all and be all. The couple spends most of the film being 'tough' with each other. It is shown that they are very honest with each other, and are not very good at communicating. The film focuses on them telling each other what they think, but there is nothing more than that. They spend most of the film trying to figure out what their partners will think, which is a bit tiresome as they keep coming up with different things to try to impress their partner. In the end, however, the couple is able to overcome their problems and resolve them together. As the movie ends, the viewer realizes that they are no different than the couple that left the film in the beginning. They were just being who they are, and have the same problems as their partner did. These problems may not be solved, but they were still a lot better than the couple that left the film in the beginning. This film is not a happy film, but a very realistic film. The camera is very pointed at the issue of gay men and they are in a constant battle with one another. The gay men are either struggling to find a partner, or they are struggling to overcome their relationships with one another. This film shows us what happens when the real problems do not get resolved. I highly recommend this film to anyone who wants to see how gay people are trying to live their lives and what they are able to do to overcome the real issues that exist. My rating for the movie is 9/10.
Saturday, 25 Apr 2020 22:15

In this documentary, Paul Klee tells the story of one of the most famous "Rumpelstiltskin" hoaxes of all time. It's interesting to see that although the original hoaxed name has been widely accepted as "Rumpelstiltskin", the name's real-life author didn't really like the "kitten-and-rottweiler" nicknames. The original hoax was based on a man who went by the name of "Frank Smith" (who seems to have gone by the name "Frank Smith" in real life), but the real Frank Smith died in 2000 and is now buried in a National Historic Landmark in California. In his own words, "Frank Smith" was a Jewish man, born to an Irish immigrant family, who was a war veteran and a fighter. He was expelled from the army in 1941 after World War II, returning to England and, as he states in the documentary, "pilfering." And while the hoaxers claimed that Smith and Rumpelstiltskin were born at the same time, they had a father and a mother who weren't married to each other. However, Smith's own family were apparently in the majority in this case, because in his own words, "I'm not in fact Jewish. I'm not in fact Irish." In the documentary, Smith describes that he and Rumpelstiltskin were never able to bring up the topic of their Jewish origins with their own family, but it was a subject that Smith considered the most interesting one of all. His own mother was reportedly "overly patriotic" and Rumpelstiltskin, in turn, found it "embarrassing" to admit that he was Jewish. Smith adds that his own father was not Jewish and that he never questioned his Jewish heritage because he was never really sure how he was related to his father. Because of this, it would have been easier for him to be "politically correct" by saying that he was not Jewish, but when he was an adult he did indeed become more and more involved in Jewish activities. So, it seems that for a long time, he had no problem in admitting that he was Jewish. However, in some other interviews, Smith told the story of being pressured by his mother into telling people that he was Jewish. Smith was having problems with money and couldn't pay his bills so his mother suggested that he convince his father to let him know he was Jewish. However, Smith said his father would have never agreed to that. He says that his mother has been lobbying the family to move to Israel, to which Smith replied, "We're Jewish. It's a free country." Smith added that "when my mother is Jewish and I am not, it is almost as if I am getting away from my roots." Smith's mother has since passed away. In the end, Smith was able to see his mother's funeral and there was a moment that he still talks about. "I have one regret," he says, "that I never had the courage to tell my mother that I was Jewish. That she could be proud of me for what I've become." Smith and Rumpelstiltskin's stories that day have a special significance. Smith was able to help Rumpelstiltskin realize that there was more to life than the racetrack and the chance to win. In fact, Smith says that Rumpelstiltskin was "more than just an outcast. He was the outcast, too."


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