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Watch Love, Antosha

(641) 8.1 92 min 2019

Love, Antosha is a movie starring Anton Yelchin, J.J. Abrams, and Ada Blackwell. A portrait of the extraordinary life and career of actor Anton Yelchin.

J.J. Abrams, Ada Blackwell, Sofia Boutella, Anton Yelchin
Documentary, Biography, Music
Garret Price

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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, Biography, Music
Director Garret Price
Stars J.J. Abrams, Ada Blackwell, Sofia Boutella, Anton Yelchin
Country USA
Also Known As Con Amor, Antosha
Runtime 1H 32M
Description A portrait of the extraordinary life and career of actor Anton Yelchin.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 01 Apr 2020 08:28

This film was about one of the most important moments in American history. The Beatles had just released "Let it Be". They had a ticket into the country club and would bring their records back to their studios and play. This was a big moment in the history of American music. It brought music to the masses, a part of American culture that was previously unknown. It was the genesis of rock music in the United States. The Beatles didn't do this by their own, they made a deal with The Record Company who agreed to give them the first 4,000 copies of "Let it be" and some other albums. The Beatles would play these records during their live shows and tell the audience they were "working on the rest of the records" and to be patient. This was the beginning of their power in the music industry and the audience's need for new music. This was also the beginning of the start of the break-up of the band. The Beatles were a rock band, they were not a rock group. They made an example of themselves by breaking up, and people started looking for new music. The Rock Band games were released to the public, where the whole band had to play a song at the same time for a huge audience. This was the start of MTV and the Rock Band. All these bands and groups were breaking the surface of the music industry and becoming successful. This was the beginning of the last two decades of rock and roll. It brought a new generation of fans into the music world and the start of the younger generations feeling like they were part of something. As the Beatles started breaking up, it brought an end to the release of the Beatles' records. That was the start of the decline of the band and they were broke. The Beatles' music was now considered a piece of junk, like many of their contemporaries. They were playing it too safe and not trying anything new. They didn't want to go the route of doing new stuff, instead they would just play the Beatles' music, as was the trend. The change in direction in the music industry gave the Beatles a new sense of freedom. The Beatles started to become more innovative and new ideas started to surface. They began to take chances and play music that wasn't the Beatles' original ideas. "Yellow Submarine" was the first of these. In this album they took a new kind of style and made it their own. The Beatles became more experimental, and left the Beatles' old songs behind. When you hear "Yellow Submarine" you're not listening to "Let it be". This is an experimental song and that is where the Beatles, like all musicians, used their creativity. It is very different and it is a very inventive song. The song has a lot of different ideas and is very interesting. The Beatles did experiment, it was their way of trying something new and different. This was what made the Beatles so popular. But with all of this experimentation and new music coming out of them they were able to make a great amount of money and their band was able to remain stable. "Yellow Submarine" was released and this was the start of the Beatles getting broke. It was due to the success of this album that they broke up. But after breaking up the Beatles continued to make new music. In the eighties they were able to make a lot of money and remain stable. They became more experimental, experimenting with new songs and then new ways of doing things. This new attitude and experimentation and creativity allowed the Beatles to make a record that would bring them a new audience. It was a record that was fresh and interesting and was something that had never been heard before. This record
Saturday, 28 Mar 2020 05:03

As an athlete, I have never been in a sports stadium so I'm not really a fan of the sport. When I was a child, I heard about and watched many of the boxing matches. I have also seen some of the Olympic games. Some of my favorite boxing matches are the Golden Gloves, when Olympic champions would win their weight class, and the World Championship, when champions would win a whole weight class. But I never really understood why this is done. So when I saw this documentary, I was intrigued by the boxing. I did not understand the importance of this sport. But now I understand why. I don't know if it's a man or a woman's dream, but this way to fight. This way to get in the ring, and fight your enemy. But if you do not understand the sport, you cannot understand the joy and passion. The story tells the story about the journey of the Russian boxer and the way of life of a fighter, because a boxer goes to a whole different world. This documentary, in my opinion, is very good, it shows the life of the boxer, how he lived, how he had an experience and how he felt. The story, the pain and the joy, the way of life, the joy and the pain. The documentary also shows the differences between the fighters. I was surprised to see some different boxing styles and boxing style of Russians. In my opinion, this is very interesting, because when you do not know a lot of the boxing and when you understand the sport, then you do not understand it. So I believe it's a good film to understand the difference between the Americans and the Russians.
Thursday, 26 Mar 2020 06:24

Tortoise is a gripping documentary that, in spite of its flaws, does an excellent job at highlighting the complex and sometimes surprising music and music history of the legendary Dutch pianist, Jan van Eyck. We see him perform in various places and times, and hear him in various moods. He is a dynamic performer, and for the most part, he makes the film work. His videos are enjoyable, and the one where he talks about his formative years, from the age of 12 through his arrest for vagrancy, is moving. In the end, his voice and gesture in both the music video and on stage are powerful. The question is: did he really have this talent? Is this true? In most cases, I would say yes, but I would need to see other documentation before I would agree. The most interesting thing about this documentary is that it doesn't take a stance on the music itself, but rather asks how it was produced and brought to the masses. The music is a deep emotional connection, and sometimes, it seems as though he is playing with his own emotions, even when he is not on the screen. In a sense, it's a film about the human spirit. One thing that was really surprising was the connection that some viewers had with this music. I am not a professional musician, but I was able to identify with the music and feel connected to it. I loved that this film also delved into the "mannerisms", which are a subtle, sometimes invisible, element to the music. One thing that surprised me was the film's somewhat fractured style, where the music is juxtaposed to the rest of the film, even when there is no music. It was a bit disorienting, but in the end, it worked well. The transitions between scenes are sometimes confusing, but the technique is consistent throughout the film. The last thing that struck me was how much this film had to tell, and how little it did. It was almost like a play, or a short film, but as a documentary. The final analysis for me is that the documentary is great, but it is too short. It could have been longer, but the quality of the film itself and the performances are just a little bit too superficial. Overall, I give Tortoise a 8 out of 10.
Monday, 23 Mar 2020 00:12

I watched this documentary about some of the great rock bands of the 60's and early 70's. It was pretty interesting. The doc has interviews with the band, their manager, manager-at-large, and some of the other people involved with the band. It's basically an all-around interview with the band. The interviews themselves are quite interesting and the clips on the TV, DVD, and in the magazines are interesting as well. The way the music is portrayed is quite interesting as well. It doesn't take long before the band members are completely different people. Some of the band members are less good looking than the band members themselves. The interviews are very interesting, but at times the music and the history and the interviews are a bit over-the-top. The only major problem I had with this documentary was the music videos. They all look like a bunch of movie clips. Also, the music videos aren't really that great. There is a few good songs and a couple of really good ones, but it just seems like they are going for a generic "rock music videos" style. Another thing I didn't like was the over-the-top interviews. As I mentioned earlier, the band members are different people. Some of the band members are kind of good looking. Others are just boring. The interviews are a bit over-the-top, and the music videos are boring. So, while this is a good documentary, it's not great. The music videos are okay, but they're not the best, so I would recommend this only to those who really like rock music or those who really love the band members. It's very good, but I would have preferred a documentary on the band members, not just the music videos.
Tuesday, 17 Mar 2020 13:51

I had the pleasure of meeting filmmaker Antosha Klimov at the Sundance film festival. During the Q&A portion, I asked him why his film is not on any major film festival's list. He stated, "There are only a few festivals that put a film on the list. And it's only after seeing a film that is featured on the list that it is much easier for a film to be chosen for an award. This has to do with the level of artistic achievement." Well, I can say that I too would like to see this film made into a feature film, but it will never be made into a feature film, simply because the world does not want to see a documentary about the controversial topic of the Klimov brothers. Yet, there is an alternative to the "No Film School" philosophy that puts us on the cutting edge of film making. Here, we get to see the film director's point of view and get to know the people behind the scenes. The documentary explores the Klimov brothers' struggles to get funding and the process of filming. We get to meet the actors, producers, and cameraman. We learn the differences between the Klimov brothers' films and the "Django Unchained" style of filmmaking. We see the filmmaking process of the brothers and see how much they put into their work. The film then goes into the documentary process and a bit of the people who were involved with the film. It is all here and it is all done well. This is a documentary that will make you think and be entertained. It is a documentary about the movies and the process of making them. But, it also explores the culture of the people who make the movies. It is a film about the current work of the Klimov brothers and how it relates to their predecessors. It is a film that leaves you with a lot of questions. And I guarantee that there are many people out there who will love this film.
Tuesday, 17 Mar 2020 10:13

John Cale, who is no stranger to poetry, has a special gift for storytelling. He can tell the story in such a way that the viewer can see himself as an important part of the story, yet the story itself is still the essence of his life. He tells the story of the struggle between artistic freedom and artistic responsibility, and that may be one of the most moving films I have seen in my life. Some of the poetry in the film makes you cry, others make you laugh. It is funny, sad, and has a sense of beauty and dignity. The film is told in the traditional form, through an interview with Cale. But after watching the film, you realize that Cale is a character on the screen, not a journalist or a poet. He is a human being who felt his muse, loved her, and was very vulnerable. He is not a poet, he is a human being with an amazing gift for telling stories. He is no politician, no celebrity, he is a man who was so passionate about his poetry that he took the time to say it. "My dream is to give the world the voices of poets." He said. "You know what I want? To have my life's work translated into literature." Cale did have his life's work translated into literature. The film captures the life of a talented man who believed in his craft and his people. His poetry has influenced so many people, and he did not give up, despite the challenges that he faced. He had to fight for his art and his freedom. This film is a must see for anyone who loves poetry. It is a film that people can watch together and be amazed by the amount of information in the film. But for me, it was the story of a man who gave so much, and still gave. The film was the first film in my life that I had to pause and think about. I did not want to listen to music while I was watching the film, but the music itself was so powerful, I couldn't take my eyes off of it. And I don't want to listen to music while I am watching a film. Cale was an important person, and he gave so much for the world, and he gave it away. That is the beauty of it. He could take things that were important and gave them to us, and he did that for so many people. I am so glad he was able to take that. But he could also take things that were important to him and give them to other people. He wanted to love his family and share his poetry with them, and he did that. He was an important person, and he gave so much, and he gave it away.

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