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Watch Love, Sweat and Tears

(173) 6.8 81 min 2016

Love, Sweat and Tears is a movie starring Joan Rivers, Michael Beckwith, and Shannon Brunson-Killian. Dr. Pamela Dee is on a mission to "Save The Menopausal Vaginas of America!" Her goal is to de-stigmatize Menopause and start the...

Starring
Janet L. Burns, Joan Rivers, Shannon Brunson-Killian, Michael Beckwith
Genres
Documentary
Director
Scott Jacobs

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Documentary
Director Scott Jacobs
Stars Janet L. Burns, Joan Rivers, Shannon Brunson-Killian, Michael Beckwith
Country USA
Runtime 1H 21M
Description Dr. Pamela Dee is on a mission to "Save The Menopausal Vaginas of America!" Her goal is to de-stigmatize Menopause and start the "Menopause Romance Revolution."

Top reviews

Saturday, 27 Jun 2020 03:24

I saw the film, and found myself experiencing the frustration of having to endure several children's whining, acting and general tantrums in my own family. I was reminded of my own family, with its many messy temper tantrums. The child's actions and tantrums in the film, however, seemed to be in response to the conflict between them and their parents. This conflict was exacerbated by the baby's tendency to cry more frequently in the evening than any other time. At the same time, the parents had a struggle with their own children, so the children also became an issue. The baby's crying did not seem to be a symptom of being bored, but rather, a symptom of her mother's inability to understand the difference between sleep and life. Perhaps the best advice that I have for parents is to know their children and their temperaments, and to listen to them, rather than always saying to your child, "I love you." I have no doubt that the parents would have not had their child's behavior if they had been allowed to listen to them. So what is going on? Are we leaving out the core issues, or are the core issues leaving out the core issues? Does this movie have anything to say about the nature of attachment? Or is it simply a flaccid and clumsy attempt to make a point? I enjoyed watching the movie, but do not recommend it. The baby crying is actually quite painful. I have never watched this type of film before. It was not so much that I was allowed to watch it, but rather that I was actually forced to watch it. If you want to make a point about the nature of attachment, this may be the movie for you.
Wednesday, 24 Jun 2020 06:41

I was born and raised in L.A. and as much as I love it and identify with it I also deeply identify with the issues it depicts. I think it's a lesson for people of all races, ages, and abilities. There are a lot of myths that people live in their own little worlds. Some people think it's "normal." Well it's not. People aren't 'normal' all the time. To some it's okay. It's a culture of which I am proud and am proud to live in. I never hear people talk about their choices, their goals. But for some reason there's always this notion that because they feel "tough" or "crazy" or "weird" or "different" or "other" or "different" they are at fault. I've never seen a person make the mistake of blaming someone else for their own mistakes. If they were any different in any way I'd be ashamed. But no, they are responsible for their actions. That doesn't mean they are bad. They have choices. They can change. I wouldn't blame them if they didn't change. I don't want to hate them. I know they're trying to be good people and make the best decisions for themselves and for others. They have their flaws. I don't hate them. I don't judge them. I just love their soul. I try to be a good role model and do what I can to improve the lives of others and help make others' lives better. I try to share my experiences and what I have learned, and how I have helped others in the past. I try to educate people on the issues we face in this world and help people know how to take control of their lives. In my own personal life I'm dealing with issues similar to those depicted in the film. There are some films out there that have some of the same ideas I want to share with others. I'm never going to stop wanting to help people, no matter what. I know I'm not alone in that goal. I would like to get to know everyone and share my knowledge. I'm very passionate about my work and I'm very optimistic about the future. I'm inspired. I will do everything I can to help change the world. I want to be a part of it.
Sunday, 14 Jun 2020 15:05

This documentary shows the life of a Brazilian mother of two boys. The mother was just released from prison. She is now living a difficult life, considering her welfare officer forced her to give birth at home. Although she does not speak any Portuguese, she uses the language to communicate with her children and with the prison staff. The mother is not a criminal, and has worked for several years at a public library. She just wants to get out of prison and become a homemaker. Although her son and daughter are living with her, she does not want them to be burdened with the burden of her children. The mother is honest and authentic and gives her perspective on the differences between her life and that of her children. The documentary is well made, with many scenes that illustrate the atmosphere of the prison. The mother describes the differences in families: She complains about the low standard of living in the prison. She complains about the children's attitude toward their mother. She describes the difference in the men who are incarcerated in the prison compared to the women, and the casual attitude that these men have toward their prison neighbors. The mothers also says she did not want the son to be in prison and he committed a crime. She also expresses that the children are too young to understand the prison system, and the mother also says she did not want her son to be in prison. A mother does not have a choice to get out of prison. However, this documentary is not a documentary about the life of a mother. It is about a mother trying to break out of prison and become a homemaker. We find her in many different countries in the world. She goes to Europe, to the United States, to Italy and finally to Brazil. This documentary shows her different life situations in different countries.
Friday, 12 Jun 2020 06:07

If you have ever had a relationship like this or have been in a relationship in which you were the one constantly fighting for what you wanted, this movie will certainly touch you. I find it ironic that this documentary came out in the same year as Whiplash, a film that glorifies the rage that pervades the consciousness of students, while simply demeaning those students. The story of Whiplash is a narrative that communicates a whole lot about a bunch of people and their struggle with this violent impulse. Yet, for me, the film was more about the relationship that I had to the people in my life who were far more violent than me. I am a student at a large university where the people who spend their free time torturing students are often the ones in charge of the student counselors and the media relations department. If you're in a relationship with someone who is equally at war with you, especially if they are your best friend, the movie will bring out all of the dark sides of that relationship. Most of the time, the people who go to extremes to get what they want are the ones who will have your best interests at heart, which is why the movie itself was almost pointless to watch. But for me, the anger that was latent in this relationship was more than enough to carry the weight of the film. For me, this is one of those movies that was made so that others might understand what it feels like to be in this sort of relationship, and hopefully convince them to not get caught up in it.
Thursday, 09 Apr 2020 23:40

It is no secret that Robert Iger and Disney have been battling it out for the last decade or so over who controls the biggest piece of the pie (its stock market value). According to Disney, Iger was the perfect candidate to take on the reins of the company after having his own experience in film and television when he took on ABC as CEO. In the past ten years, the studio has essentially not made a decision on which direction it wants to go in, as evidenced by the plethora of attempts to replace the recently departed Michael Eisner, the man who took over from Jeffrey Katzenberg after his retirement, in 2003. And now, as we enter the year 2000, we have the chance to have a few ideas of our own as we head into the new millennium. While the system may not be completely broken, it's certainly not what it once was. Disney is clearly trying to figure out where to take the studio, and what direction it wants to take. While Iger would likely start with the studio's TV and theatrical properties, Iger and Disney would also likely put their attention into a home video unit that would include movies like "Toy Story", "Toy Story 2", and "A Bug's Life" (the animated short). If you've seen the original Disney's studio films, you'll know what I'm talking about. Disney wants to avoid looking like the old guard, and instead, it will most likely be good to see where its strength lies. During the course of the film, Disney employees will share stories of their struggles with management and the problems they face daily with their jobs. Many will also tell of their doubts about the studio. With the project, the company is also hoping to find a creative outlet for film and television creatives to show off their ideas. As Iger explained, "This is a time to innovate. This is a time to reinvent." Although he did not reveal the creative outlet, Iger did say that Disney would seek to make the creative outlet one that would not only be a success, but would inspire many to come work for the studio. In a way, that's the opposite of what most studios do. If they want to keep churning out films for their investors, the studios tend to focus on ideas. But if Disney can reach a new level of creativity that will inspire its employees to create and create again, Iger said the studio would be able to make more money. And although this is the same thing that film studios did since the 1950s, it is also a topic that has been done a few times since that time. Like the old guard studios, Hollywood studios have a lot of ability to create and stay competitive with other studios and even stay independent. Because of this, a lot of studios stay in the top 5 and even top 5 as much as a decade after having a shortlived success. And in all of the movies we see these days, it is quite common to see a hit and then fail. The studio has invested a lot of time and money in film and TV so that the hits can be seen, but the bad films have also had a hard time staying afloat. But what Iger said would most likely be the case for Disney. Since the studio has all these creative outlets, it would be more efficient to pick films that would be more challenging. And at this point, the studio has already developed a number of new titles for the 1999 year. "The Lion King" was created by the studio and is an animated film that is being released in November 2000. The film stars James Earl Jones, Danny Glover, John Lithgow and John Lithgow's wife Mimi Leder. Glover plays Simba, the youngest and most


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