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Watch Moynihan

Moynihan is a movie starring Jeffrey Wright. A biographical portrait of Daniel Patrick Moynihan, twentieth century colossus: public intellectual, policy specialist, ambassador and U.S. Senator from New York. The film captures the...

Biography, Documentary
Joseph Dorman, Toby Perl Freilich
Jeffrey Wright

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Biography, Documentary
Director Joseph Dorman, Toby Perl Freilich
Writer Joseph Dorman
Stars Jeffrey Wright
Country USA
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 A biographical portrait of Daniel Patrick Moynihan, twentieth century colossus: public intellectual, policy specialist, ambassador and U.S. Senator from New York. The film captures the spirit of Moynihan's remarkable ideas as they evolved over the course of his tumultuous life in postwar America, featuring both the triumphs and the controversies. A poor boy who grew up on the streets of Depression-era NY to become a Harvard professor, Moynihan devoted his decades-long career -- serving both Democratic and Republican administrations -- to battling poverty. Possessed of a natural wit that appealed to both elite and street, Moynihan remains one of the most widely quoted people of his generation. Moynihan's legacy continues to be claimed by both the left and right, even as he defies easy categorization. The film is an exploration into the heady and boisterous world of ideas that helped shape his complex worldview, and the policy prescriptions that have stood the test of time. At a moment of degraded political discourse, MOYNIHAN re-elevates the debate.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 02 Sep 2020 12:28

This documentary was originally scheduled for airing on November 10, but it was moved to December 10. That would have been a perfect time for it to be shown because the 12th anniversary of 9/11 is approaching. The movie begins with Michael Moore making a mockumentary that looks at the problems with the Iraq war. It is very reminiscent of "Sicko," which showed the economic consequences of the government trying to deal with the crisis in Iraq. Moore starts by showing pictures of the people who died in Iraq, but then shows pictures of those who died in the gulf. Then Moore shows the Iraq war from the viewpoint of Michael Moore, who is now the vice president of Moore's "Americans for Prosperity." After showing the effects of the war, Moore and his group of "conservatives" tell us why the war was necessary. He makes the argument that the Iraqi government has weapons of mass destruction, and that this would be a threat to the United States. He also says that Iraq is a threat to the United States because Iraq has the world's largest oil reserves. The problem with this argument is that there is no evidence that Iraq is planning on using its oil reserves to destroy the United States. Iraq has not declared war on the United States, and they have not shown any interest in using their oil reserves to threaten the United States. The whole argument that Iraq is trying to destroy the United States is based on the belief that Iraq has weapons of mass destruction. Moore makes the argument that Iraq is going to attack the United States and has already done some of these things. The United States has not attacked Iraq, and they have not attacked Iraq. This argument is a complete waste of time. The movie then shows footage of the protesters outside the White House. The protesters are mostly yelling at the president, but they are mostly out of the camera frame. It seems that the president is getting away with something, but the protesters have no problem making the same argument. Finally, the protesters confront Moore, and he is forced to apologize. This is an interesting movie that does have a few good points. It is well worth seeing, but it does not deserve the attention that it has gotten.
Wednesday, 08 Jul 2020 21:51

The history of cinema, the rise and fall of directors, the evolution of the art of film, and how it is still evolving are all touched upon in this excellent documentary. It's divided into three parts, each focusing on a different aspect of the history of film, and each is very entertaining. The first part, "Director: A Century of Cinema," deals with the rise and fall of the great filmmakers of the 1920s, the part of the history that is most important to this documentary. The second part, "Cinema as Art," deals with the evolution of the art of film over the last century. Finally, the last part, "The Impact of Film," explores how the movie industry and the art of film have impacted American culture and society. What I enjoyed most about this documentary was how it dealt with the history of cinema in a very easy-to-follow way, and it did not try to be too serious or complex. It just let it all out in the open. I also really enjoyed the documentary's portrayal of the cultural background of Hollywood. This was another aspect that really made the documentary a success. It portrayed the influence of the movies and the art of film on the Hollywood scene in a very realistic and candid way. The movie industry is certainly not an easy subject to bring to the viewer, but it is not so different from any other industry. In fact, in some ways it's even more interesting because it is a subject that everyone has to deal with in some way, and it is interesting how Hollywood has tried to adapt to the times and to the audiences. What I liked the most about the movie was how it took the time to show us a variety of directors, and how they were just as important as the actors who portrayed them. I also liked how it showed the different genres of film that were created over the last century, and how they are still evolving. I also really liked the way it showed how the movies have always been part of our culture, and that they were just as important to the development of the American culture as the novels that we read or the songs that we listen to. The last thing I liked about this documentary was how it was all in all very entertaining. I liked the documentary because it was very entertaining and it showed us the culture of Hollywood and the impact it had on American culture. I also liked that it was an enjoyable documentary that showed us the way cinema has always been and how it will always be. Overall, I would highly recommend this movie to anyone who wants to see the history of cinema and the influence of cinema on American culture. I would also recommend that everyone watch it because it is a very entertaining documentary that has a lot to say.
Tuesday, 30 Jun 2020 12:48

I was surprised to see so many positive reviews on this film. Most people seem to think that "Raging Bull" is the greatest film ever made. I think "Raging Bull" is one of the most brilliant films ever made. It's very well-made and very well-directed. The reason I say this is because of its cinematography. For some reason, the film is framed in a way that looks like a documentary. I would call this "anamorphic." I have never seen a movie like this. There is no cut and paste from one shot to another, and I don't think I've ever seen any movie where the camera moves from one scene to another in a way that looks like this. I think that's one of the reasons I like the film so much. It's like a kind of documentary film-making. I would say this film is a classic. I've never seen another movie that can come close to it. The performances by the actors are amazing. Everyone does a great job in their roles. The movie is very well-made, and I think most people who saw the film will agree. This is a very intelligent film. The script is brilliant, and the screenplay is full of funny lines and interesting situations. I'm not a fan of boxing, but I think this film shows the history of boxing in a very interesting way. The way the director/writer manages to get a great shot of the fights is amazing. I also think that this film is one of the best documentaries I've ever seen. I really like the way the director/writer manages to get all the important moments in the film. The dialogue is really good. I'm not a big fan of the way the film is shot. I think it's very good, but I don't think it's as good as the cinematography. Overall, this is a very good movie. I really like it. I recommend it.

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