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Watch Hail Satan?

(4378) 7.3 95 min 2019

Hail Satan? is a movie starring Jex Blackmore, Chalice Blythe, and Nicholas Crowe. A look at the quick rise and influence of the controversial religious group known as The Satanic Temple.

Starring
Jex Blackmore, Nicholas Crowe, Sal De Ciccio, Chalice Blythe
Genres
Documentary
Director
Penny Lane

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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 Penny Lane
Stars Jex Blackmore, Nicholas Crowe, Sal De Ciccio, Chalice Blythe
Country USA
Also Known As Ave Szatan?, Salve Satanás?
Runtime 1H 35M
Description With unprecedented access, HAIL SATAN traces the rise of The Satanic Temple: only six years old and already one of the most controversial religious movements in American history. The Temple and its enigmatic leader Lucien Greaves are calling for a Satanic revolution to save the nation's soul. But are they for real?

Top reviews

Friday, 03 Jul 2020 05:08

While we're not just here for the history lesson, this is certainly a film that showcases how the Germans and their allies really were. Its two parts do a very good job of showing the most mundane of their actions and reactions to the Germans. What's really important in this film is to understand that the Nazis weren't evil (which we've all heard). The film demonstrates how they came to be as they were. And why this was a good thing. I can't say this film is entirely accurate, but for the most part it is. It certainly doesn't paint a picture of a civilized, or decent, world, but it does show a very different side of humanity. Of course this film isn't perfect. A lot of scenes don't really say much, and while we do learn that the German's were truly stupid, I think a lot of that would be lost on most Americans. But the film does capture a lot of the Nazi atrocities. The camps, the art, and the treatment of the Jews are all brought to life very well. Most of the Nazi atrocities are interesting, but the fact that so much of the film is factual and so much of the rest is made up, makes it a very interesting watch. This is certainly a film that needs to be seen by more Americans. In addition to the great history, we also see a very different side of Hitler's Germany. Sure, the Nazis were evil. But when the film shows this, the Nazi's are only the logical conclusion. The film never points out that the German's were much more civilized than the Russians, Americans, or the French, but it does show that they were also driven by their lust for power and greed. While we're not here to discuss why Hitler wanted to turn Germany into a democracy, it does point out that he saw it as his way to get a bigger voice and more power. All in all, the film is very informative and a must see for anyone interested in the war.
Wednesday, 24 Jun 2020 07:12

A critic in the paper on the BBC once wrote that, when he was young, he had asked a friend why he did not get a job. "It's because you wouldn't make a move," he had replied. This seems to be the message of the new documentary on the Oscar-winning "Apt Pupil", which is a portrait of a young man who took a perverse interest in his teacher and seemed determined to discredit her. The man was Edward Snowden, who worked for the NSA. Snowden, who worked with the NSA and the CIA, once told a journalist who interviewed him at a press conference that his work was partly motivated by his desire to escape his lifelong wife. "I wanted her to move on with her life," he said. "But I just couldn't get away." This sort of self-consciousness is the crucial point of the film, which shows Snowden as a modern-day Lacan. He uses the rhetoric of the movies "Aguirre, the Wrath of God" and "Dulles and Miranda" to treat the subject of privacy as a subject of paradox. The French philosopher said that our sense of privacy is subject to the mores of our society, and he wrote that "Our society is a complex of the most compelling social roles: the protector of the common good, the judge of right and wrong, the lover of love, the spouse and the consumer of love, the torturer and the torturer's wife." Snowden, who did not have a significant role in the public sphere until after 9/11, is an idealist whose family life was disrupted by his obsession with surveillance. He asks in the film's introduction if the government has ever listened to him while he is driving, and a reporter with whom he speaks says they have. When a reporter asks if the government has ever listened to his calls, he replies, "Do you have a sense of who I am?" The filmmaker, Catherine Lhamon, showed us a bunch of videos of what Snowden did in his spare time, or in the company of his partner, who did not speak English. Some of the videos were quite fascinating, like the one where he taught his girlfriend to paint, or showed his girlfriend for the first time in a bathrobe. The movies are fascinating because they speak to the audience's need to fit in, and the subject matter is so simple: the need for secrecy. But to Snowden, it was more complex. His life, and the lives of his parents and his brother, seemed to be disrupted by an intrusive surveillance system. When Edward was fifteen, he told a friend that his life was at stake. This friend, he said, "had the right to do whatever he wanted to do to me, and he wasn't afraid of anything. All he had to do was ask." This friend, Edward told a journalist, was right. The reporter, who has an annoying habit of revealing the identity of the people interviewed in these films, had no hesitation in asking Snowden about his relationship with his mother and his relationship with his brother. When the filmmaker asked the reporter how the NSA could possibly eavesdrop on his conversations, the
Monday, 01 Jun 2020 01:46

One of the things that first drew me to this film was its soundtrack, and I'd like to mention the reason for my interest in this film was the cast. When I first heard that one of the directors was Peter Greenaway, I didn't have high hopes for him, but he turned out to be a great director. The soundtrack is definitely a step up from Greenaway's previous works, in my opinion. It's beautiful and has a lot of mood, but it's also very dark and almost always works in my opinion. The last ten minutes of the film are pretty creepy and creepy in the way that it's a twisted art-house piece. You know that somebody has gone too far, and they get what's coming to them. It's great that the score doesn't match the style of the film, and the film makes you wonder what you're watching. It's a lot like movies like "The Sixth Sense" and "The Others", and that's a really good thing. It also has an interesting, mysterious plot, and it's very hard to figure out what's going to happen next. I like this film, and I like it a lot. I think it's a very interesting film and I really love it. I just hope that Peter Greenaway isn't going to screw it up by trying to make it more art-house or by taking it too seriously. The last ten minutes of the film is something that I think he should just go ahead and leave alone, and just make the film he wants. But then again, I can see why he would want to keep the score of the film to a certain point, because it's too intense and the end of the film is also too dark, but I think the score should be left alone. Overall, this is a great film. It's worth seeing for its visuals, and the soundtrack is very good. It's a weird film, but I think that it's definitely worth seeing for the amazing visuals and for the soundtrack.
Friday, 08 May 2020 00:37

First and foremost I would like to say that this film is more or less a documentary, so you really shouldn't expect a straight narrative or anything else. However, the content of the film is entirely different than what you expect. It really is an excellent documentary on the similarities between different forms of Satanism and the differing methods they use in the religion, which makes the film very interesting and captivating. At first I was expecting a lot more information about the various forms of Satanism as well as the different methods they use. However, it turns out that the information is mainly more of a commentary on Satanism. There's no overt critique of the religion, it's more about the various forms of Satanism and the philosophies behind them, which is really interesting to see. The Satanists themselves are portrayed as very knowledgeable and knowledgeable of their religion and their beliefs. From the start, they all seem like people who have been studying their religion for years, and it really makes me want to know more about their beliefs and philosophies. The problem is that you really don't know much about them. They do show a couple of interviews with some of the priests and it's very interesting, but I feel like it's mostly to just show the faces of the people involved. They aren't very interesting and you really don't know anything about the people or what they believe or what their beliefs are, so it doesn't give you a very clear picture of how these people see their religion. If they were a little more informative and more well-done, they would've been a much better documentary. So the story begins with the current day leader of the Satanic Cult, "Satan", and his background. He has been studying his religion for years and was able to research it, and read books on the subject. However, he decided to go a different route, and become a priest. He was very successful and took over a Church that has about 200 people and has a cult following. His real identity and the reason why he left the church is never explained. In fact, it's never really mentioned. He also seems to be some sort of authority figure who helps the leaders of the Church and the cult. They are the most interesting and fascinating part of the film, and it's a good way to introduce the different religions and sects of Satanism. It's a very interesting story, with interesting characters and interesting characters they have to follow through the film. As I said, it's really interesting, and I wouldn't recommend this film to anyone, but it's definitely interesting and it's a good way to introduce Satanism to the average person. It really doesn't have any particular point to it. I also would recommend this film to people who are already interested in the topic of Satanism, but I would say that this film wouldn't be as interesting to the average person. 7.9/10
Thursday, 30 Apr 2020 04:12

Satan's Mountain is a beautiful and visually brilliant documentary. It was directed by Roger Corman and features a cast of great name stars. Kevin Bacon, Dustin Hoffman, and Gwyneth Paltrow. What a cast! The showpiece film is also very well done. It captures the beauty and blood of this place that is thought to be cursed by the Devil. It also takes us back to when this was a fairly common belief. That is, the fact that not everyone was truly happy with the way things were. If there were more people who didn't believe that they could have a world they wanted, things would have been a lot better. Of course, that is what Satan wanted. He wanted the world to be empty. His most successful work was the destruction of what was once beautiful. This is the reason we see a lot of unhappiness and unhappiness and unhappiness everywhere. Things are beautiful but things can also be a lot worse. People have to realize that people are going to live and die and their way of looking at things can change. There are a lot of things we can take for granted. Things that are valuable to us are worth caring about. I like the fact that they try to show the problems that have been created by man. They try to show that they are not to blame for our problems but rather the world. The world is responsible for our problems. There are some really beautiful and detailed views of this place. I especially like the way that they showed the village that was built by Jesus himself. It was very beautiful. That is probably one of the reasons why I think it was one of the most beautiful things I have ever seen. They also showed people talking about the way things are today. They pointed out what the world has become. It is the way people live. They also point out how people are not to blame for this, but rather the people are. The same way that people can be bad and still be good, or bad and still be good. It is a beautiful documentary that shows the beauty and the pain of our world. The documentary is visually stunning. It is beautiful. I highly recommend this documentary. I have been a fan of Corman's since the 70s. He is a great filmmaker. This documentary is great.
Wednesday, 29 Apr 2020 02:41

What was missing from the trailer was the analysis of its subject matter. The movie is largely about a church to "convert" believers in the US to Islam. This film doesn't try to do any objective analysis of this topic. It merely tells the story of how the church, and its leader, received new members. It doesn't offer an analysis of the violence and fanaticism they might have been indoctrinated with. Instead, the film focuses on how the converted members have been inspired to go to their local mosque and make "jihad". I admit that I had some issues with the movie. The filmmaker, Imtiaz Ali, seems to be an impulsive personality. He also seems to be able to inspire a new member to go to a mosque or to the Islamic group in the first place. How does he do that? I don't know, but it seems that he is a very driven person and will go to any extent to achieve his goal. His followers are highly motivated, but also highly fanatic and often do things that are not just unprincipled. On the other hand, some of the men who are converted to Islam also seem to be very curious and willing to learn about the religion. The film would have been better if the director had spent more time and effort on the actual research he did. It is hard to be objective about this subject matter and this film doesn't even try to be neutral. It is clear that the Director and his team is in it for the money, and that is what the majority of Muslims would also do if they had such a church. The result is a disappointing film that is basically the same old stuff that is repeated over and over again. The filmmakers are doing what the majority of Muslims will do if they had a church like this: they are going to convert others. The film doesn't even offer any counter-arguments to this. The religion is presented as "true" and there is no analysis to the issue of why people would do such a thing. This is why the film is so disappointing. It offers no more than an analysis of a topic that could have been investigated better. I am not saying that the film is entirely bad, it just failed to produce any more interesting analysis.


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