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Watch Weed the People

Weed the People is a movie starring Mara Gordon, Tracy Ryan, and Chico Ryder. Patients suffering from cancer, and their families, struggle against mean-spirited legislation, and the proclaimed goal of Attorney General Jeff Sessions...

Genres
Documentary
Director
Abby Epstein
Starring
Mara Gordon, Chico Ryder, Tracy Ryan, Angela Smith

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Abby Epstein
Stars Mara Gordon, Chico Ryder, Tracy Ryan, Angela Smith
Country USA
Runtime 1 h 37 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 Patients suffering from cancer, and their families, struggle against mean-spirited legislation, and the proclaimed goal of Attorney General Jeff Sessions to roll back marijuana reforms in states such as California.

Top reviews

Monday, 31 Aug 2020 15:29

This documentary is not about weed. This documentary is about people and how they deal with the hard times they are going through. Some of the subjects dealt with in this film have much more than marijuana, but the topics they are dealing with, they deal with in a drug-induced way. It is a great subject because many people are dealing with the same problems, whether it is depression, low self-esteem, or being unemployed. People will sometimes act out the way they do because of drugs or because of not having a job. Most of the people in the film are really sick people who use drugs. But people are struggling to get through the times they are dealing with. People need to have hope. This documentary is really good because it is so real. We all deal with these things, but the way it is depicted in the film, it makes it so real. The people are really honest and you really believe that they are struggling with the things that they are dealing with. It is a real story of how people deal with depression, low self-esteem, and unemployment. It is also a real story about how the majority of the people in the film are really sick people who use drugs. But when they are dealing with a problem, they try to deal with it in a different way. They may have a big problem, but they will deal with it differently. We don't know if the people in this documentary are real, but we really like to believe they are. I think this documentary is really good because it is a really good documentary about people dealing with problems. It really is interesting because it shows how people deal with the problems and the way that they deal with the problems. This documentary really shows us a lot about how people deal with depression, low self-esteem, and unemployment.
Saturday, 01 Aug 2020 13:06

I have seen a couple of interviews with R. Budd Dwyer about this film and it's impact on his life. I found it very intriguing and fascinating. It's an interesting look into the person who created such a powerful, powerful film. He is a genius. It's hard to explain how brilliant he was, but to say that he was a genius is a stretch. He's a genius, and he was a genius when he was alive. I saw this documentary the first time on TV and I was blown away. His art was absolutely beautiful. I wanted to see more of this film. It was very interesting, and to this day, I still watch it. It's fascinating how someone can create something so great and to be the kind of genius that he was. The way he created this film was just beautiful. I think that his work is just so phenomenal. It's really hard to explain, but it's genius. I was just blown away. There's a lot of stuff I didn't know about this genius and the impact he had on society and on the world. He really deserves all of the credit that he got. There are many things that I don't like about the film. One of the things I don't like is the way that he managed to give the film a certain kind of a pop-culture that made it popular. I mean, look at the credits for the film. Look at the credits for the music. He used a lot of popular songs and they weren't necessarily good. I mean, one of the songs in the movie that was a major hit was "Walk the Line" by country singer Willie Nelson. There's something wrong with that. I mean, it wasn't really popular when he was alive and the song wasn't really popular when he was alive. The music in the film is very influential and is really interesting. There's also a lot of people interviewed who I think are really good people, but I wouldn't really recommend that everyone watch the film. I'm not saying that it's a bad film, I'm saying that it's very interesting but it's not a great film. I think that it's very interesting that this film was made, but I think that it's a bit too long and it's not that great. I think that if you want to watch it, you should do it because it's very interesting and you'll have a good time. But I wouldn't really recommend it.
Thursday, 02 Jul 2020 10:43

I am not a marijuana user, so I will not comment on the medicinal value of marijuana. However, what the film does offer is a very good snapshot of the drug culture in the Bay Area, particularly in Oakland. It is not an "inside" look at the drug culture, but it does allow us to see the people who deal in it. The most important point of this film is that the drug culture in Oakland and the Bay Area is not unique. It is something that has been going on for a long time. The film did a good job of showing how the city was dealt with by its neighbors. I am glad that more people are getting the message that there are negative consequences to drug use and drug culture. I think this film will be useful for both young people and older people to get a better understanding of the effects of drug use. The film was very informative, but also showed the typical drug culture. It was clear that a small number of people in the drug culture are using it for the wrong reasons. For example, the "cocaine and girls" guy was out of line, but not the norm for the drug culture. It was very interesting to see how the drug culture in the Bay Area can be confused with the "rock n roll" culture. The Bay Area also has a very strong drug culture and a drug culture that is more violent and dangerous than other parts of the country. This film could help to educate people in the Bay Area and the country about the dangers of drug use. I would also like to mention the amazing actors and actresses who were in this film. A large number of the actors in this film were new to me, and they did a great job of making the film believable. The scene in which the actor and actress played themselves on the tape recorder was very touching. I would also like to mention the director, Josh Rabin, who is an amazing director. He is very well known in the Bay Area for directing high school plays, but he did a great job of directing this film. I am very interested to see what he does next.
Sunday, 21 Jun 2020 14:04

My name is Vincent (a pseudonym). I am a long-time college student and graduate student in English Literature. I'm very interested in music. As a student, I studied musical history, composition and performance. I also studied the sociology of music. After I graduated I went to graduate school at Harvard, and then went to Berkeley and the University of California Berkeley. After completing my MA at Berkeley, I went to graduate school at Harvard, and then to the Graduate School of Music at NYU. I was one of the first students to be accepted at the Berklee School of Music. I now teach and perform in a music school at the University of Chicago, where I have taught since 2011. I am currently writing a dissertation about the history of the Chicago Symphony Orchestra. I also have a number of awards and honors, most recently being a recipient of the Alumni Award at Harvard. I have taught and performed in the Seattle Symphony Orchestra and at the USC John Cage Theater. I am currently working on a book about the history of the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, and the founding of the New York Philharmonic. My music has been performed and recorded with many musicians, including some of my peers in the music history department at Harvard. In addition, I have been awarded a number of prizes and honors for my work. I have performed with several notable performers, including pianists and singers. I have also performed on many television and radio shows, and been interviewed on several television shows. My work has been featured in several national publications. I also have a regular column in the New York Times Magazine. My books have also been published. My YouTube series has been viewed more than 20 million times, and my website has a wealth of information about my work. My Facebook page has more than 300,000 fans. I have been to nearly 50 countries, and have been to more than 20 countries. I have performed in many venues, including Carnegie Hall, the Theater Royal de Cannes, and the Royal Albert Hall in London. My production of the Goldberg Variations is being performed in London this year. I have performed at some of the most prestigious music festivals in Europe and in North America. I have performed at the Metropol in Kiev, Ukraine, at the International New Music Festival in New York City, and at the New York City Opera. I have been invited to speak in the French Parliament and the Japanese Parliament in New York City. My work has been published in various journals, and I have been invited to participate in international seminars. I have taught at the University of California at Berkeley, the University of California at Santa Cruz, and the University of Michigan. I have been a guest lecturer at universities around the world, and at the University of
Tuesday, 28 Apr 2020 17:20

The idea of a documentary about marijuana use is fascinating but this movie has an element of amateurishness about it. For example, we have people smoking their own urine. Of course, this is not something the filmmakers would want to show to their students or coworkers but I did feel that the editing was a bit choppy and not consistent. Also, there are a lot of parts that are not relevant to the main story and would have been better off left out. I also felt that the filmmakers tried to be too subtle in their approach. For example, they filmed a pot smoking group with no audience and then suddenly show them smoking in front of a camera. This creates a tension in the movie that was not necessary. Another example was when they interviewed some potheads. They showed a few of the people smoking and then let us know that these were the only people in the country smoking. This made me feel that I needed to take a break from the movie so that I wouldn't miss anything important. In addition, some of the interviews in the movie were extremely repetitive. For example, the journalist interviewing an actual pothead. It seems that they are filming a lot of this group of people and not really getting to know them. It's like the reporter was still working on his interview with the pothead and didn't want to finish it because he didn't want to interrupt his group of potheads. Overall, this documentary is good, but I would have liked it more if it was more consistent in its approach and if the producers had better editing.


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