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Watch Palau the Movie

Palau the Movie is a movie starring Gastón Pauls, Alexia Moyano, and Santiago Achaga. A story of relentless grit, motivational strength and humbling triumph, PALAU is a film many will relate to. As a young man, a passion and vision...

Genres
Drama, Biography
Director
Kevin Knoblock
Starring
Alexia Moyano, Santiago Achaga, Gastón Pauls, Agustin Amoedo

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Drama, Biography
Director Kevin Knoblock
Writer Kevin Knoblock
Stars Alexia Moyano, Santiago Achaga, Gastón Pauls, Agustin Amoedo
Country USA
Also Known As Palau La Película, Palau, la película, Palau: la película, Palau
Runtime 2 h
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 story of relentless grit, motivational strength and humbling triumph, PALAU is a film many will relate to. As a young man, a passion and vision to proclaim the Good News of Jesus to all the nations was planted deep in Luis Palau's heart. Amidst both seemingly insurmountable struggles and remarkable miracles, Luis never lost sight of his calling. His extraordinary story will bring hope to the masses and encourage all that God has greatness in store for them.

Top reviews

Saturday, 06 Jun 2020 14:18

Film student Paul Gleason (Gerald Butler) is writing a thesis on the significance of a fight between black fighters at the 1976 Montreal Olympics, in which the black fighters, led by Jimmy Washington (Eric Lively) triumphed over the white-dominated Puerto Rican team, in an historic bout. Later that year, Gleason's academic adviser, R.C. Freire (Lon Chaney Jr.), invites him to become a teacher at the school. When his brother, Paul's former co-teacher, in charge of the place, complains that Paul's research project is wasting his time, he cuts back on his work and decides to stay at home to do something he likes. Then he starts to think about the meaning of his long absence, and he comes up with a vision of a fight that never happened, and his conclusion is that he just did not understand the bigger picture. On the same day that he delivers his paper, however, Gleason is arrested for speeding, and he's eventually convicted for speeding and given a suspended prison sentence. Now a free man, he learns that his brother's ex-girlfriend, Nona (Robin Tunney), still lives with him, and his new friend, Lennie Williams (Kevin Costner), is working on an academic thesis about the fight, and he has a lot to tell him. Gleason has two hours to decide about what he really wants to do with his life, and this is where he comes into conflict with his academic advisor, R.C. Freire. When he asks why he has been expelled from the school, and he thinks that he has got away with it, he starts to get angry and breaks the record for the most hours of detention before his lecture starts. Now he doesn't know whether to defend himself or to defend his friends, and he starts to fight with the school's principal, Oscar Sherman (Peter Boyle), who tries to silence him for the right reasons. Meanwhile, the teacher who is scheduled to deliver his lecture has left. "The Time Machine" is a very interesting and ambitious movie. As a follow-up to the excellent "The Time Machine", directed by Gregory Nava, and the first film directed by Stephen Gaghan, it's a film that has a lot of symbolism. The idea that a time machine is able to bring back information about your past can be seen throughout the film. If you are familiar with the story of the 1946 Chicago Olympics, you can clearly see how the idea of time travel is developed in the film. With the Olympic Games in the United States being the subject of many documentaries, I can see why the film-makers were so interested in this subject. And to me, that's what makes the film interesting, because, despite its almost mythological qualities, the film is not that inspired, but it is a film that stands by itself and is completely different from the rest of its kind. Although the film is well-made and well-edited, I do think that it has a bit too much of a political agenda, and I think that some elements of
Saturday, 25 Apr 2020 07:55

Filmed on location in the Phillipines, the movie is a story about one of the island's wealthiest families, the Mangayans. They were both educated and had traveled widely, but by the time of their deaths in the late 1940s, the values of their upbringing had been lost to the new generation. The movie shows how the Mangayans went from private, independent individuals to the kind of dominating, self-centered organizations that exist today. Although the story is about their organization, the Mangayans are not depicted as evil, instead viewed as being a special case that had the same characteristics as all other Filipino families, except their taste for entertainment. The Mangayans' wealth and influence is portrayed as a blessing to the country, rather than a burden. The film begins with a few close ups of the family members. But the story takes a turn when one of the family members begins to turn to drugs. He ends up killing a group of drug dealers, and everyone in the Mangayan's community becomes angry. It is as if the family members suddenly became very concerned with their own well being and became insensitive to the people around them. The scene where they confront the drug dealer and tell him to kill himself is emotional and sad. Then, when the couple return home, the Mangayans seem to suddenly become more interested in the people in the community. They see that they have an obligation to care for the community, and they believe that caring for the community is what the country needs. The same feeling was shown in "Zardoz" when the president had to care for the people of a small country, and no one could afford to care for them. The Mangayans were able to make it in the country, and their care for the community was repaid in return. But after the movie is over, I felt that it had been overlong, and at times it seemed to drag on. The film also seemed to contradict itself. It showed the world in a somewhat sinister way, but it seemed to say that in some situations, it is actually better to become corrupt and exploit people than to care for the people. But I didn't want the movie to go too far in the negative direction. A story like this should at least be shown to the general public. It's a must-see for any Filipina.


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