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Watch Stuffed

(193) 6.3 84 min 2019

Stuffed is a movie starring Allis Markham, Jaap Sinke, and Ferry van Tongeren. An inside look into the world of taxidermy and the passionate artists from all over the world who work on the animals.

Starring
Allis Markham, Jaap Sinke, Ferry van Tongeren
Genres
Documentary
Director
Erin Derham

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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 Erin Derham
Stars Allis Markham, Jaap Sinke, Ferry van Tongeren
Country USA, Canada
Runtime 1H 24M
Description An inside look into the world of taxidermy and the passionate artists from all over the world who work on the animals.

Top reviews

Sunday, 12 Apr 2020 10:24

Well, this is a bit of a surprise, given that I've been aware of this project for a long time. What you'll find out, as I do, is that this was a labour of love, and it's not just some loosey goosey project. This is a thoughtful, deep, carefully considered documentary about the incredible cultural shift that happened in Europe in the late 1970s, and it's got a great cast to boot. I won't lie to you. I was a bit skeptical that this was going to be a fair-minded film about how far we've come. After all, the documentary was created in 1997, and by then we were already living through the dawn of the new millennium. But I'm happy to say that the film was genuinely and sensitively balanced. It didn't just include a few clips from the period of time, or an interview with a host of people about what's been going on. It's got every comment you could hope for from a film about the cultural transition. It's a really, really good balance of facts and fiction. The film is, without doubt, a very worthwhile documentary. It takes a huge amount of work to create a balanced film about the era of change, and it's nice to see that it was done with care, with dignity and respect. The cast of the film is truly amazing, and they really do a wonderful job of delivering their performances. You know who I mean. I don't want to give anything away, but the movie starts off in a dark and depressing tone. Then we get to a number of great interviews with many of the famous European personalities of the time, from Michel Piccoli to Franz Joseph. I loved hearing these people talk about their views on the changing times, and how they were affected by it. Then, we get to a great interview with Bertrand Blier, the photographer responsible for the stunning images that we see in the film. He's the kind of guy you'd want to spend time with, because he is so charming and funny. We get to hear some really interesting and insightful things about what he felt about the changes that happened in Europe and about the French and German people in particular. Then, we get to hear some truly fascinating stories about the economic crisis, the collapse of Communism, and the rise of Fascism. The film ends on a high note with an interview with Fr. Jacques Hamel, who was a leading authority on the politics of the period and a very devout Catholic. Hamel gave us the insights and opinions of a man who has so many things to say about this period, and it's really great to hear him talk about the loss of faith, the transformation of the Catholic Church, and the problems that were caused by the changes. It's just a great interview, and you'll definitely want to watch the film once it's finished. The people who made this film, and the people who were interviewed are all extremely talented. It really shows. And that's what I really liked about this film. It's got so much, so many amazing stories and interviews. The films sound and the style is top-notch. The costumes and the way they're shot are very realistic. The film is shot in black and white, which is really effective, as it kind of makes the transitions in the narrative and the photography in general seem more real and more cinematic. But the best thing about it, what I think is most interesting and powerful, is the way the interviews are handled. I really like how they're done, and I think it really makes the film seem like more than just a documentary. You get to hear many people from the music industry, which is really important for a film like this. They talk about how a change like this would have an impact on them and the people they knew. They talk about how a little bit of change can make a big difference in how they feel about a film and the way they can adapt and see the world


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