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Watch Druga strana svega

(1121) 8.1 100 min 2017

Druga strana svega is a movie starring Srbijanka Turajlic, Mila Turajlic, and Mira Boskic. For Serbian filmmaker Mila Turajlic, a locked door in her mother's apartment in Belgrade provides the gateway to both her remarkable family...

Mila Turajlic, Srbijanka Turajlic, Mladen Kostic, Mira Boskic
Documentary, Biography
Mila Turajlic

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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
Director Mila Turajlic
Writer Mila Turajlic
Stars Mila Turajlic, Srbijanka Turajlic, Mladen Kostic, Mira Boskic
Country Qatar, Hungary, France, Serbia, Germany
Also Known As Die andere Seite von allem, The Other Side of Everything, L'envers d'une histoire, Po drugiej stronie drzwi, A másik oldal, Die andere Seite von Allem, Kaiken toinen puoli
Runtime 1H 40M
Description For Serbian filmmaker Mila Turajlic, a locked door in her mother's apartment in Belgrade provides the gateway to both her remarkable family history and her country's tumultuous political inheritance.

Top reviews

Saturday, 04 Apr 2020 08:34

This movie takes a look at the "Vietnam War", as told through the eyes of the country's children. It does this through the children of a man who is now 85 years old. This man is named Gen. Ehsan Kaskas. He was a General in the Vietnam War. He was a very brilliant man, in the sense that he did a lot of research on the "War" and how the US was involved. He has written a book about it, called "War and Peace in the Second World War", and it is considered one of the most readable books about the war. In this movie, he talks about how he views the war and what he saw and heard during the war. One of the biggest problems with the war was that it was completely out of proportion. This movie shows him talking to his children and telling them stories about the war. One of the stories is about an American POW, in a small town in Vietnam, being a teacher. He is getting no sympathy from the people of the town. He says, "I am a Vietnam War Vet, and I'm here for the education of children." As he says this, he talks about the psychological effects that the war has on the children. One of the kids says to him, "But that's the American way." Another kid says, "We don't get what we want." One of the kids asks, "What do you want?" The teacher replies, "I don't know." Another child says to him, "I don't know." The kids ask him if he wants a medal. He says, "No. I want to be a teacher." Another kid asks, "What do you want?" He replies, "I want to go to school." Another kid says to him, "You want to teach? You want to go to school?" This is a very touching movie. It shows you that the people in Vietnam are not war junkies. They are people who have to see the people who are in the U.S. fighting the war, and the people who are fighting the war. It shows you that, at the time, the people in Vietnam were not very concerned with the war, but the people in the U.S. were, and that is where the interest and sympathy of the children was. Overall, it is a great movie. It is definitely one of the best documentaries I have ever seen.
Tuesday, 31 Mar 2020 03:15

I didn't have high hopes for this documentary as it only had an 8.4 rating on IMDb, but this was pretty much what I expected from this. The way the film was filmed, I was thinking that it would be a compilation of clips from different TV programs and that's probably what it is, but the real standout was the interview with the director, who talked about his experiences as a child survivor of the Leningrad siege and what he saw as the difference between the Soviet Union and the rest of the world. I must say that, while the film is very much about Soviet-era history, I didn't find it boring or overly historical, even though I think that people who are familiar with Soviet history would agree that the documentary's footage is completely unauthentic. The director also discussed the secret law that was enacted in the Soviet Union, the political situation in Finland at the time and the reaction of the Finnish government to the changes. I liked that he tried to make the film feel like it was filmed during the mid-1970s, which in retrospect was not an easy task because of the film's history. Overall, the film is a good overview of the reality of war-time camps. It is important to understand that many people who were in the camps were no more than children and that is why they were simply used as slave labor, rather than being forced to work as soldiers. So, although the film is mostly about the camps, the viewer must also understand that these were in fact slave labor camps. The film is also quite interesting as it presents a lot of stories that were often forgotten about, which is how I felt it was. Overall, I would say that this is a very good documentary about the Leningrad siege. It is not as well documented as the Srebrenica massacre, but it is a very important and well-made film. The viewer should also know that many people who survived the siege died from starvation, as well as from other causes. Overall, this is a great film for people who want to learn more about the Leningrad siege. The film is informative and well-made and I believe that it should be given a high rating.
Thursday, 26 Mar 2020 18:13

Having seen so many great documentaries about world politics, it is amazing to find a documentary about a tiny town in Bulgaria. 'Lost in Translation' is a documentary about the life of a mother and her daughter in a small town in Bulgaria. The film has a superb style, shot in black and white, and capturing a love of music in the film, the music of the film itself. The film has been shot with amazing detail and a great camera. The documentary's style is very interesting and captures the director's love of the subject of Bulgaria. The music is also very interesting, and has a great effect on the film. 'Lost in Translation' is a documentary that has the potential to bring a lot of people to their side, for example the President of the United States, Obama. Although the film's style is really great, there are some parts of the film that just do not make sense. Like the fact that the daughter had a successful career before she became a mother, which makes sense to say the least. Also, the film does not have a coherent structure. There are a lot of scenes in the film that have no reason for being there. The film is shot in black and white, and the filming of the background has a great effect. The film's style is great, but it does not follow the subject of the film very well. The movie could have been much better, if the film had a better structure. The film is not boring and has a good flow to it. This film is not a bad documentary, it is a great documentary, but there are some problems with it.
Tuesday, 24 Mar 2020 00:11

This documentary is the story of the construction of the Peruvian university in Rondom, Peru, in the late 1970s. This university, the University of Lima (in Spanish, Universidad de Lima), was the first institution to be founded in Latin America. The University of Lima was one of the first institutions in Latin America to be dedicated to scientific research and to build a prestigious research university. The University of Lima was founded by the US Secretary of State James Baker. It was also named after a prominent figure in American history, the great American industrialist Henry Ford, Jr. The university was able to increase the number of students in the country by offering them the opportunity to study in the best universities in the world. The university also created a number of jobs in the country, and provided them with good salaries. During the 1960s, the university was being used by the US government to train foreign students in Latin America. Although the university was officially opened by President Nixon in 1969, the US government had been using it since the early 1950s. After the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1989, the university became a training ground for foreign students and jobs for the country's youth. In the early 1970s, the US government was very interested in the university and used it to train scientists in the field of technology. It was a place where young Americans could study and learn about the human sciences. But the students who were being trained in the university did not know anything about Latin America. The young students, many of them American, also had a negative view of Latin American culture. The university's students did not know much about the Latin American culture. They did not know the history of the region. They did not know the ethnic groups. They did not know that Latin American culture and the other cultures that came from the region were important to the people of the region. As a result, many of the students, especially those who were from the wealthier parts of the country, were unaware of the culture and customs of the other regions. What the students lacked in knowledge, they made up for in a general lack of knowledge about Latin America. There was an extreme lack of knowledge about the region. Because of this, the students' education was marked by conflict between the students and the professors. When the students were told that the professors would not teach them, they were shocked and they felt threatened by their professors. And they were the ones who were told that they would not be taught. For these students, this was one of the worst experiences in their lives. The students were not only facing this kind of ignorance, but also the feeling that they had lost something. The students were faced with the feeling of being discriminated against and of being rejected by
Saturday, 21 Mar 2020 17:35

It's been several years since I had the pleasure of watching a documentary about the Jewish experience in Russia, and I'm glad that I did. The experiences of many Jewish immigrants to the USSR during and after WWII are documented here, and are nothing short of riveting. The only thing that might be a little shocking to non-Jews, is that many of the stories are told from a non-Jewish perspective. A "polish" man is interviewed, and his voice over narrates how he came to Russia in the 1930s, and how the Soviets persecuted his family. It's like he's watching a history documentary. I saw this in IFP's "Making the Transition" series, and the non-Jewish interviews are extremely compelling. One of the more upsetting stories is of a family of five that is in need of a place to stay, but doesn't have money to rent. They had a hand-me-down apartment from their grandmother, but can't afford to pay the rent. They're forced to go to the next city and ask their landlord to pay for the rent. The landlord eventually tells them that they are all going to die, so they're not paying for the rent. They know that if they don't pay, they will be forced to move, and their daughter will die, so they decide to go to the next city. I never thought that I would be so shocked, and as it turned out, the story is absolutely heartbreaking. It's very hard to watch, and it really does change you. It is, however, also very revealing. The stories are all so individual, and there is no denying that the world would be a much different place, without the Jewish people. I don't want to give anything away, but I will say that it's a very good documentary, and definitely worth watching.
Saturday, 21 Mar 2020 01:32

This documentary is by far the most profound work I have ever seen about the government's abusive war against a people who were the subjects of a political scandal in the seventies. For some reason, the film is only available in Russian, and has not been shown anywhere else. The film tells the story of what happened in the Czech republic in the winter of 1972-73. An armed uprising against the regime of the dictator Josef Vucic (he was ousted from power by an uprising in 1968). The rebellion was spearheaded by the anti-Communist group FINE and included people like the popular singer Ivan Brtenkova. FINE members took over the broadcasting station and broadcast a series of provocative and controversial statements. Vucic himself became the target of attacks and assassination attempts. The FINE members were all members of the radical, right-wing movement of Vucic, who called himself the "nazis of Prague". As a result, the Vucic regime's popularity was reduced to less than 20%. The film is based on a book by the same name. It is a documentary about the coup and the aftermath of the coup. The film was shot in Prague, where it is based. There is a lot of talk about Vucic's regime, and his inner circle. The film follows Vucic during the first few days after the coup, before his departure. The coup lasted from the 3rd to the 5th of November 1972. During the coup, thousands of people were killed, and many of them were murdered by the regime. A series of explosions and shootings took place, and people were killed in the streets. This has been the basis of a history of violence. The film shows the aftermath of the coup. The people are now in the streets again, although they are facing new attacks by the regime. Most of the people are men and women, and there are no old people among them. The film is almost exclusively shot in the streets of Prague. There are also some interviews with victims of the coup, who tell how the coup has changed their lives. The movie is a must see for all who want to learn more about the military coup of 1968. The film also shows the roots of the FINE movement, the ideology of the regime, and the regime's response to the coup. It is the most accurate documentary ever made about the 'Nuremberg' trial and the events leading up to it.
Monday, 16 Mar 2020 15:08

I am curious to know how many of the viewers feel about this documentary. The testimonies that the participants give are extraordinary. It is the voice of someone who lived the situation she describes in great detail, and who clearly sees how racism affects people in her own country. Her testimony is powerful, and I am sure that anyone who views the documentary will have to take a hard look at their own country. I cannot imagine any reason why the government would have allowed such an film to be produced without any direct government approval, and I believe it is impossible to get an official comment on the content of the film. The fact that she speaks only in her own country, and only in English, shows how important her experience was for her to get this out there. She certainly did not want to be censored, and she was. The documentary is definitely not for everyone. This is not an easy film to watch. Her testimonies are disturbing, and the film does not shy away from showing some of the negative aspects of her life. She was able to get a visa in some cases, but many people are not. The film does not talk about any religious rituals or beliefs. It does not go into the politics of her situation, and this is a crucial point for those of us who live in countries with a multi-ethnic population. If you do not want to take this film too seriously, I think you will find it well worth watching. My rating for this film is an 8, but I would give it a 10 if I could.

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