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Watch Mystify: Michael Hutchence

Mystify: Michael Hutchence is a movie starring Helena Christensen, Bob Geldof, and Michael Hutchence. Ghost Pictures and Passion Pictures and a documentary feature about the troubled heart and soul of Michael Hutchence, lead singer...

Genres
Music, Documentary, Biography
Director
Richard Lowenstein
Starring
Helena Christensen, Michael Hutchence, Paula Yates, Bob Geldof

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Music, Documentary, Biography
Director Richard Lowenstein
Writer Richard Lowenstein
Stars Helena Christensen, Michael Hutchence, Paula Yates, Bob Geldof
Country UK, Australia
Also Known As Mystify - Rockstjernen og overfaldet der ændrede alt, Mystify. Tras el cantante de INXS
Runtime 1 h 42 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 Ghost Pictures and Passion Pictures and a documentary feature about the troubled heart and soul of Michael Hutchence, lead singer and songwriter of INXS.

Top reviews

Saturday, 14 Nov 2020 10:29

Michael Hutchence was a rock musician who created a world of musical joy in the 70's. He was a folk singer, songwriter and guitarist, and a leader in the folk rock band The Lumineers. He was the founding member of the legendary band The Beach Boys, and is considered a cultural icon. His music, his singing, and his live performances and performances have made him a legendary figure. But Michael's life was always fraught with controversy and uncertainty. He had a rocky relationship with his mother, his brother was killed by a drunk driver, and Michael was a suspect in a murder. His mother was a drug addict and his father was a drunk. Michael's father was a Jehovah's Witness who refused to let his son attend his son's funeral because of his religious beliefs. Michael's brother was also killed by a drunk driver. When Michael was a teenager, he was beaten by his brother, and he was sexually molested by his father. The sexual abuse was documented in the documentary "Pink Flamingos". Michael was suicidal for a time, and as a result, his mother took her own life. Michael was finally able to leave the house he and his brother grew up in, and he moved to a boarding school in California, where he was able to have some control of his life. In 1974, Michael became a musician. It was his first major success, and he was able to make enough money to keep the band together. But a financial crisis made it difficult for Michael to keep the band together. They were having trouble paying their bills, and there was a lot of strife in the band, including a physical confrontation between Michael and the leader of the band, Mike Love. He threatened to quit the band. The struggle between Michael and Love was the catalyst that led to Michael's suicide. It was a dark time in Michael's life. But the documentary makes a powerful and honest argument that, despite all the hardships and turmoil, he managed to keep his career alive. The documentary also makes a convincing case that Michael was bipolar, and that he had a long and troubled relationship with his mother. I found this documentary to be very strong and moving. It's very well-done, and I recommend it highly.
Monday, 31 Aug 2020 07:25

Michael Hutchence's Trance: The Evolution of Disco (2001) was produced by The Disco Duo, members of the Disco Revolution; whereas the musical background is from the late 1980s, the film was made for the digital age and digitally remastered and re-mastered by IMI (International Mastering Lab) for the BBC. The disc features an extended track of original musical pieces by the Disco Revolution, two new pieces and two of the original disco pieces. Michael Hutchence manages to make a retrospective film about disco - I love it. It is strange, very intimate and not a kind of film. It's as if David Bowie created a disco at the end of a rainbow, and modern dance arrived later. The dancing is very organized, serious and compelling. Michael Hutchence's feeling of the film is that he was born in the right time for this, but of course not a gifted director. It was his personal side of the disco, of his upbringing, of his love for music, of his fascination with life and of course his musical taste - in the film he made disco disco dance. It was his country. The film is very brave - it takes advantage of the digital age and asks a lot of questions, including about the generation gap, about life, about the value of dancing. But it's also very serious, and the film answers in a way very sincere, very well. The dance moves are very close to Bowie's own. It is a real documentary, but also a kind of information film. It is a film about the evolution of music, about the evolution of the disco scene, about a time when "Disco became a way of life." It's about our age. David Bowie's Diary (2012) came in a special edition of the DVD, it's not a film. It is only part of the movie, but it is very personal, beautiful and moving. David Bowie: Aftermath (2015) is another DVD from IMI. This DVD is not a film - it's a documentary and the documentary is excellent. The only thing this DVD doesn't do is to answer the question about David Bowie's death. At the same time it answers the questions about dance and the life of David Bowie. This DVD is another part of the disco trilogy.
Thursday, 20 Aug 2020 20:02

As with any documentary about a man, it is important to learn about his life as a music promoter. It is also important to look at his whole life, and examine how he came to be the man that he is today. For me, that means paying close attention to the interview with Otis Redding. With Otis (formerly Otis M. Redding), he created the big event tours that would soon become the norm of rock and roll. From 1991-2000, Otis evolved from a smaller promoter to a national media mogul. This documentary shows the life of a man, a man who changed the world and is now the subject of some of the most infamous concert promoters of all time. It also shows how the man became a man of many different ways, with each of the different ways providing opportunities for his talent and giving him a platform from which he could generate a great deal of income. Otis Redding is the center of attention of this documentary, and it is worth watching. His story is the story of a man that had every opportunity he could have taken but chose to take his talents to other places. If only he had done that, he could have changed the world in a way that his life could have been unrecognizable. This documentary also addresses the question of who benefits from advertising: the promoter or the artist? Regardless of the answer, Otis Redding's career is still on display in this documentary. He made millions, traveled the world, and inspired the world to come together and start the careers of countless artists. This documentary covers a lot of territory that is covered in other documentaries about rock and roll, but it does so with a greater depth, and goes into more depth on each of the major players involved. With this in mind, this documentary is very important. It is a must-see. It also covers a lot of territory that is not covered in other documentaries about rock and roll. It is worth watching.
Friday, 10 Jul 2020 21:00

If you're one of the handful who heard of this film only yesterday, then you'll appreciate this odd but interesting documentary more. Having followed the album for about a year now, it's clear that Michael Hutchence has his weirdest, and most personal album ever in his hands. This is because it's about a man who makes his own films. It's also a hugely entertaining documentary that goes far beyond the album itself and relates to a man's personal life more than any video or even soundtrack. It's certainly not a film about Michael Hutchence at all. He's not the protagonist in the film, but the story is about him. It's about how a man with a distinct artistic style made the music that all his friends and friends of friends make, and how their style affects him. It's about how you feel when you've created something that you had no idea that you could, but can't stop. It's about how a man who had no idea how to make a film, is suddenly a master of it. It's a great documentary. The film has some good footage of the album. It's also packed with many personal recollections from Michael. It also includes interviews with his fans and a montage of the actual film being made. There are several interesting music clips as well. It's as if this really is a documentary of his music, and not of his life. If you've ever been a fan of Michael Hutchence, or of some of his music, then you'll be really entertained by this documentary. It's short. It's very engaging, and there are a few really great stories. If you're a Michael Hutchence fan, and have already had his album in your hands, you'll enjoy this. This is a fun documentary. It's actually a film about a music phenomenon and not about a man's life, but about the music and the people that he loved and made. I'm sure that's kind of cool.
Tuesday, 09 Jun 2020 01:48

Hearing the broadcast stories of the X-Rated Boyz, it occurred to me to watch this for the purpose of understanding what I am. I would describe myself as a gay-convert. Although I grew up in a very loving, tight family, I have always felt that homosexuality was something which was supposed to be accepted and I have always suffered through the embarrassment of a part of my body, namely my penile shaft, being often in the same room as another man. Now that I have studied homosexuality for several years, the best way to understand this phenomenon would be to watch the X-Rated Boyz. I think that one of the biggest misconceptions about homosexuality is that it's only meant for the gay community. This film makes it clear that it's really just a sub-culture that has always been present, and is now in an evolutionary phase. To anyone who would try to describe the X-Rated Boyz as being the biggest queer group on Earth is just ignorant. A man who gave up an unskilled job to join the band because he was afraid of being gay would probably be considered a walking stereotype. To anyone who would believe that homosexuality has never existed and is only the domain of gay men, they are sorely mistaken. Gay men have always existed, and have always been a very visible minority in our culture. I am a white, middle-class, German, married man. Many of the members of the X-Rated Boyz are gay, and the majority of us have the same age and background as the band members. The youngest member is 24, and the oldest one is 72. Most of us have been through all kinds of difficulties and challenges in our lives. At the same time, I have always known about this sub-culture in my community. Even though this documentary has been one of my biggest cultural influences, I never knew just how much of an impact I have had on a very open-minded community. This documentary makes it abundantly clear that homosexuals and straight people are just different sides of the same coin.


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