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Watch Far from the Tree

Far from the Tree is a movie starring Amy Allnutt, Jack Allnutt, and Harry Burdick. Based on the NY Times bestselling book by Andrew Solomon, Far from the Tree examines the experiences of families in which parents and children are...

Genres
Documentary
Director
Jamila Ephron, Rachel Dretzin
Starring
Amy Allnutt, Jack Allnutt, Emily Perl Kingsley, Harry Burdick

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Jamila Ephron, Rachel Dretzin
Stars Amy Allnutt, Jack Allnutt, Emily Perl Kingsley, Harry Burdick
Country USA
Also Known As Longe da árvore, Far From the Tree, いろとりどりの親子
Runtime 1 h 33 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 Based on the NY Times bestselling book by Andrew Solomon, Far from the Tree examines the experiences of families in which parents and children are profoundly different from one another in a variety of ways.

Top reviews

Friday, 16 Oct 2020 17:51

The movie revolves around the family of a Brazilian soccer player, and the children they raise. The father is a lonely and unappreciative man. The children are neglected by their mother, who lives with her gambling husband. The father's life is dedicated to the sport of his son, who has to live with a trainer, and who is not allowed to play, but must learn to drive a car. His wife does not let him see her son and tries to play an overbearing role on his son. The mother is not the only one who seems to be in control, although the father is not very concerned with the children's well-being. The father shows his affection for the children, and their mother by making fun of the father and his son, but is in fact indifferent to the children. This is a very sensitive subject, and it is especially sad that the father of the children has not shown much interest in them. We also see how the father is isolated from the children and does not see his son, and his wife is not very supportive. The father is also not very involved in the children's education. There is no mention of the education of the children. The father spends a lot of time with the children, and even if he is not with the children, he still looks after them, but has a lot of time for his gambling. The father also does not show much interest in his children, and is indifferent to the children's well-being. This is an extremely sensitive subject, and it is very difficult to watch, even for the parents. I am sure that this subject is very painful for them.
Thursday, 10 Sep 2020 08:45

A new documentary about the "Electric Mother" and her four daughters, the program ran on PBS in late 2006. The documentary begins with interviews with the women and the documentary, then introduces their children. Then, after a brief time in their home, the documentary goes back to the mother and her four daughters. These women, all in their early-to-mid-twenties, share their memories of the mother and how she affected their lives. They tell the stories of her loneliness, the music she loved to listen to, the love of their father, and the great love of their mother and sisters. We learn how she started the family business, how she was a great mother, and how she was a great mother. We learn how she loved to sing, how she loved to dance, how she loved to read, how she loved to paint. These women also share with us the memories of the "electric mother," especially her first job. They also tell stories of their mother's struggle with mental illness and her illness, which ultimately led to her death. We also hear from some of the women's friends and acquaintances about their memories of the "electric mother." The program ends with a look back at the women's lives. The documentary is well worth seeing and has been well received. My comments are based on my personal observations and listening to these women speak. The women have been interviewed by a group of women who are living close to the "Electric Mother." In my view, the interviews with the women are the best part of the documentary.


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