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Watch Bad Reputation

Bad Reputation is a movie starring Eric Ambel, Billie Joe Armstrong, and Gene Baur. Documentary about rock star Joan Jett.

Genres
Biography, Documentary, Music
Director
Kevin Kerslake
Starring
Rodney Bingenheimer, Billie Joe Armstrong, Gene Baur, Eric Ambel

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Biography, Documentary, Music
Director Kevin Kerslake
Writer Joel Marcus
Stars Rodney Bingenheimer, Billie Joe Armstrong, Gene Baur, Eric Ambel
Country USA
Also Known As Joan Jett: Bad Reputation
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 Documentary about rock star Joan Jett.

Top reviews

Friday, 04 Sep 2020 19:03

This documentary was released in 2000, and is definitely worth seeing, but is an odd one to watch. This film covers "songs" that were written by Kanye West and Robert Plant for their 2006 album, Yeezus. I'm not going to go into the story, because it's been done so many times before, and all of the information is well-known already. The video covers some of the early performances, the recording sessions, and the tour for Yeezus. There is a good mix of interviews with many of the artists, and interviews with many of the band members. This documentary is an interesting look into the music of Kanye West and the experience of working with Kanye West. Kanye West is not a rapper, so the music is not all hip-hop, but the focus is primarily on songs and performance, and the music that was used in the concert film. I enjoyed the way that it was edited, and how much the footage was real and not fake. I also liked the way that it kept it focused on the songs. I thought that this documentary was mostly interesting, but it is a little slow. I think that it would have been better if it was a bit longer, because it does a good job at the time that it covers the material, but it could have been longer. I thought that the documentaries on Kanye West, and Robert Plant's career were a little more interesting. In some of the interviews, they were talking about the recent bad press that Robert Plant received, and how the band is getting away from that bad press. Overall, I would recommend this documentary to fans of music. It is a good look at a few artists, and the experience of working with them. I think that it is worth watching, but not everyone is going to get it.
Sunday, 19 Jul 2020 03:46

A great documentary, "Rabid Dogs: The Untold Story of L.A.'s Venomous Dog Breed" details the tragic history of a seemingly idyllic street dog who would go on to become the source of untold amount of dog bites and human deaths. It's the story of a German Shephard called "Gundar" that was shot and killed by an angry man who didn't like him. From there, the dog was kept in a zoo where he was raised by a local circus trainer named Gypsy. Finally, Gypsy decided to buy him from the circus, and the dog was placed in a veterinarian's clinic. While there, the dog was tested and determined to have rabies. The doctor and a group of vets that treated the dog were forced to euthanize him when they couldn't take him to the hospital. He became a symbol of L.A. and became a household name. One of the doctors wrote a book about his life and called the dog "Gundar" in his honor. The people who worked with the dog in the clinic did everything they could to save him, including disposing of the body and burying him in the city's sewers. When they were finished, the vet was proud of the dog, but the doctor had his doubts and wasn't sure he could handle him anymore. Eventually, he gave him to a local hospital, and the dog was taken care of by a veterinarian named Dr. Eric Petit. The vet named him "Lucky" and the dog was placed in a cage and bred by a local breeder named Jo-Jo. The breeder was a dedicated person who was willing to take on the responsibility of breeding his pet. Over time, he raised the dog to be a dog that could not only defend himself, but also act like a protector. He also made it known that he was a dog lover. He was a caring person who believed in a very good life for his dog. It is also the story of the dogs that made it in the animal shelter system, which was staffed by mostly older women. They were not trained as veterinarians and didn't know what to do when a dog attacked them. They felt like they were never properly trained and were on their own. Eventually, they decided to try to train the dogs and it was their ideas and methods that worked. They ended up in a shelter and they would help the dogs to live and breed with the right people. Over time, the shelter became an institution for the homeless. They used to hold the dog shows and the shelters were
Tuesday, 28 Apr 2020 07:25

Bill Wyman, a filmmaker who lost his wife in a car crash, has made an unusual film on his own life: "Disappearing Acts: The Strange Tale of Bill Wyman," which chronicles his early life and career, as well as his battle with alcoholism. Bill had three wives: Karen, who was a cheerleader for the University of Washington; Patricia, who was a young model who worked for the National Football League; and Jessica, who was a dancer for the National Ballet School. As the film begins, we hear some of their intimate conversations and a bit about their lives. Karen, in particular, is quite candid, explaining how she got involved in the Daughters of the American Revolution (D.O.A.) in the 1920s. The film's key moments come when Bill talks about his first wife, about his first relationship with Jessica, and about his other relationships with Karen and Patricia. These sequences, though interesting and helpful in showing how Bill's life was complicated, are quite linear and do not allow the viewer to have any insight into Bill's life or work. Instead, the viewer is simply shown what he does and how he does it. Bill did not reveal his sexual orientation, nor did he reveal his homosexuality, although he did discuss his drug and alcohol use, and he did not speak of his Jewish faith. In fact, there is no mention of any of the three relationships he had. Instead, Bill makes a point of relating his own childhood and youth to his audience. Bill's story is about a man who wanted to be a musician and a writer and eventually became a film director. He has also written two books. "Disappearing Acts" is a well-made documentary, but one wonders why the film makers decided to make it so linear and flat.


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