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Watch How to Let Go of the World and Love All the Things Climate Can't Change

(490) 7.0 127 min 2016

How to Let Go of the World and Love All the Things Climate Can't Change is a movie starring Lester Brown, Ella Chou, and Tim DeChristopher. Documentarian Josh Fox ("Gasland") travels the globe to meet with global climate change...

Tim DeChristopher, Ella Chou, Wu Di, Lester Brown
Josh Fox

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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 Josh Fox
Writer Josh Fox
Stars Tim DeChristopher, Ella Chou, Wu Di, Lester Brown
Country USA
Also Known As How to Let Go of the World: and Love All the Things Climate Can't Change
Runtime 2H 7M
Description Documentarian Josh Fox ("Gasland") travels the globe to meet with global climate change "warriors" who are committed to reversing the tide of global warming. Funny and tragic, inspiring and enlightening, the film examines the intricately woven forces that threaten the stability of the planet and the lives of its inhabitants.

Top reviews

Thursday, 09 Jul 2020 22:35

With his documentary 'The Future Is Wild', director James Nachtwey presents us with an important point: we are going to be very much affected by the climate changes in the future. This is because it is very difficult to predict and change the climate. The question of how humans can adapt to the changes of climate, while preserving the way of life, is a crucial topic in the film. It is a little known fact that since the mid-19th century, we have been warming the planet by the use of fossil fuels. If we continue to do this, the changes in climate may be irreversible. However, we are in the middle of an irreversible trend, and for the moment, we are still in the early stages of our emissions. Therefore, as it is not possible to predict the future, we cannot simply choose to not do anything. The film is about the basic question: will we adapt to a warming world, or will we stop? The film focuses on the two main questions: will we be able to adapt, and will we stop? The latter is the central topic of the film, and it is an important one. We are in the middle of a powerful debate on this question. Although the scientific data and the current technological possibilities for adapting to climate change are extremely good, it is not easy to adapt to a changing climate. This is because the planet is warming. The heat from the burning of fossil fuels is transforming the atmosphere. The warming is causing changes in the weather patterns, such as extreme weather, drought and severe storms. To stop the warming, we will have to start to adapt to the climate, either by changing the habits of human society, or by modifying our behaviour. However, we do not know which will be the most effective way to adapt to climate change. There are many different options. For example, by recycling, or by reducing our consumption of fossil fuels, which are in short supply in our society. However, the way in which we adapt to climate change will depend on many factors, such as how much we value our life, how we can adapt to changes in our environment, and what kind of society we have. The film also shows us the implications that climate change may have on our way of life, and how we may adapt to this climate change. It presents us with many interesting scenarios, such as changes in the ocean, in our weather patterns, and how the ocean will change in the future. The film also gives us some useful information about the problems in our society. It shows us how the extreme weather has affected the economies of many countries. It also tells us that the majority of the world's population lives in developing countries. Although many people can't adapt to climate change, it is also true that most of them have some form of economic dependence on the world's fossil fuel. It is estimated that in developing countries, the greenhouse gas emissions in 2005 alone would have increased CO2 emissions by approximately 50%. On the other hand, it is important to realise that this only represents a small fraction of the total greenhouse gas emissions. The world's total greenhouse gas emissions in 2005 alone was 2.5 billion metric tonnes, which was equal to almost three times the emissions of developed countries combined. Therefore, it is important to recognise that the causes of climate change are not limited to CO2 emissions. There are other greenhouse gas emissions that contribute to climate change, such as methane, nitrous oxide and chlorofluorocarbons. There are also other emissions that do not directly contribute to climate change, such as deforestation and industrial production of products such as food, petroleum and fertiliser. It is important to realise that these emissions are affecting the entire world and affect the health of the population in many different ways. As a result, it is important to reduce emissions, both in developed and developing countries. The film also
Wednesday, 03 Jun 2020 21:00

In a global climate of reduced fossil fuels, the shift to a post-carbon economy is one that is in the near future, yet it can only be made possible by a good effort to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. The focus of this film is on two global leaders, who are responsible for driving the problem of global warming. They are the President of the United States, and the Prime Minister of Canada, who are the world leaders who are driving the conversation about the nature of that conversation. They are both both convinced that the solution to global warming is renewable energy. They are convinced that they need to take action, but their actions are not coordinated and their efforts are not aligned. So the film takes a look at how they are trying to address the problem, and how they are trying to implement that plan. We are also shown their ability to adapt to the changing climate, and to make the most of it. But in a way, their plan is going to be defeated by the people that they need to reach. So we see them at work in the form of the United Nations, and the World Bank, and the private sector. It's interesting to see the role of the United Nations, but it's not a movie about the United Nations, it's about the political system that we have in place in the United States, and how the United Nations is actually going to get the same results that it's trying to do, and in some ways it's going to succeed. And as far as the movie is concerned, it's an attempt to change the system, and not necessarily get the outcome that it wants, but it's an attempt to change the system. So that's a positive and not a negative. It's about change and about hope. It's about leadership, and about making sure that people who have influence do what they need to do. It's a movie that's about people who are in charge, and about leaders who are in charge, and about how they can be effective. And that's a good movie.
Monday, 18 May 2020 10:28

I have a confession: I have read A GIRL WHO LEFT CERTAINLY NOTHING (which I love) so I was interested to watch this film. It has been a while since I have watched this film. In terms of context, the film begins when the protagonist, one of the four, is preparing to leave the community, which is being pushed out by the environmentalist group. The father of the girl in the film, one of the four, was a very influential person in the community. He was also a huge figure in the movement to reduce carbon emissions. I was impressed by the work that was done in the communities that were being pushed out. It is also interesting to note that the film took place in a similar town to the one that is being targeted for climate change. The community was in a constant state of crisis, where the community felt it was going to be destroyed. This was also true in the town where the protagonist was going to be sent to. At the end of the film, the protagonist makes a decision, which is for the community to fight against the environmentalist group, or for the child to stay and continue to learn about her history. This decision has consequences. This film was a very good portrayal of a community in crisis. It was interesting to see that the film showed how one of the four protagonists and her mother made a decision that was one of the most significant in the film. In addition to the narration, there were other parts that I thought were good, but I'm not going to spoil it. The film was interesting in terms of style and was enjoyable to watch. The documentary style and visuals are nice. The cinematography was also good. Overall, I recommend this film. It was a great introduction to a topic that I have not previously been familiar with.
Saturday, 02 May 2020 17:38

This documentary is a highly effective and beautiful story of a family and how they deal with climate change. The father, played by Ben Mendelsohn, works on a farm in Nebraska. He believes that the family is an "ecologically sound" family and the most important aspect of his life is his wife, played by Kate Winslet. He has a healthy and thriving marriage. The family has a stable home and a loving son who is currently studying at Princeton University. He does not want to leave his family. However, he does want to help his son understand the seriousness of the issues. The son has an interest in the climate change and plans to attend a meeting at Princeton to discuss it. The son's father and mother understand and are concerned with the fact that the son wants to attend the meeting. After he visits the office of Princeton, the father and mother are convinced that they are making a mistake in letting their son attend the meeting. They eventually reach a compromise and allow him to attend the meeting but he will not be attending the meeting. This incident illustrates the key to family harmony and acceptance of environmental issues. In the end, the family finds a way to get along with the changes in their lifestyle and in the way the son is raised. This is a very strong film with good acting, emotions, and a strong message. It is not perfect and it does not pretend to be but it is a very strong story that will stay with you for a long time. It is important for families to talk about the things that are important in their lives and to take action on these issues. The director, Ben Mendelsohn, is also an excellent actor and a storyteller.
Friday, 17 Apr 2020 12:01

For years, we've been told by the political and media elite that there is no such thing as climate change, or that it is all just a hoax, that there is no need to do anything about it. Now, after seeing this movie, we have the facts on our side. There are some individuals who are still pushing the narrative of global warming denialism, but now they have all but lost the fight. This documentary is a powerful call to action, and a reminder of what we need to do to stop this kind of corporate hijacking of the climate issue. It will only serve to make us all more aware of the fact that we have every right to have a say in what we do, and to act on that right. The corporations that were fronting for the science of climate change were on the other side of the argument, and the Hollywood celebrities who went along with the consensus were right in the middle of the political debate. This documentary does an excellent job of laying out the arguments against the scientific consensus, and it also does an excellent job of putting forward the case for doing something about it. The movie focuses primarily on the various attempts by major corporations to push their own agendas, and how those agendas were completely at odds with the science of climate change. While it doesn't make the case that all the scientists and engineers are wrong, it does make the case that the arguments that are made against their cause are not supported by the science. There is a lot of information in this movie, and I recommend that you take the time to watch it. The documentary is powerful, but it is not anti-government or anti-corporate. It is a call to action. It is about bringing people together, to act on a common cause, and to get involved in the political process in order to stop the destruction of the environment and to make the future we want for ourselves. If you have the chance to see this film, I highly recommend it. It will help you to understand what is happening, and what can be done about it. It will also help you to understand that we have every right to speak out on this issue, and that we can and should do so. Please see it.
Friday, 17 Apr 2020 10:28

I saw this movie last night in the International Documentary Festival. The filmmaker is Bob Hildreth, who produced a documentary about the child development of the girl that was aborted at 8 weeks (this was in Texas). The filmmaker is Robin Roffman, who was also a member of the local abortion clinic and was a very vocal critic of it. This film follows Roffman's investigation of what he discovered and what he tried to do about it. We see him trying to warn women not to abort their babies and try to keep them alive. There's a lot of scary footage of Roffman, some of it makes me sick. The scene where the doctor is talking to a terminally ill woman about a future she doesn't know about is really disturbing. He talks about how difficult it is to go through the grieving process, but it is not in any way worth the pain and suffering that goes into this. It's even more disturbing when we see how easily he gets around the law when he gets a cease and desist letter from the clinic he tried to warn about. It's an extremely disturbing scene. There is also a lot of talking about the relationship between the doctor and the girl that died. She is no longer around to talk about her. There are also interviews with other abortion doctors who did the same thing. It's a very interesting film. It's a bit depressing and I'm glad I saw it. It does make me think about the death of this girl and the life she had ahead of her. I'm glad that people are starting to take this subject seriously.
Friday, 17 Apr 2020 01:16

I grew up in the Midwest, the first time I heard the words 'climate change' I was horrified. Even back then, it was a foregone conclusion that we would lose the land that we called home, and the worst part is that it was so easy to see the way it was going to happen. You can't blame any one for thinking this, as there were few people with the wherewithal to make a dent in the problem. I was a teenager when the worst effects of global warming were realized. I was ignorant, and I wasn't alone. Back then, the answers were simple, we could just look out the window, sit on our rocks and forget about it. That is how I was taught, and it worked for me. I had a wonderful summer, the entire family was completely oblivious to what was going on around them, and they were happy. It was a slow period for me. But as time went on, it got worse, and worse, until there was a real fear that we were going to be at the mercy of the changing weather. That fear is still there, and it's the reason I didn't bother with the subject for so long. But now, my fear has come true. It's not that I've forgotten what it was like, it's that it's worse. I have to go back to that summer again, and I will be watching this film, watching it for the knowledge that it was once possible, and now it's more likely than ever that it will happen. It's not easy to let go of the world that we loved, but that doesn't mean we have to be indifferent to it. The very next moment you know that there is going to be more of this, it's much easier to deal with. And that's the real message of this film, to understand that if we don't take action now, and fight to keep the earth we know, we won't be around much longer. The only thing that will stop the next global catastrophe is a sense of urgency. But what we need is a level of awareness that is not just limited to people who live in the Midwest, but of all people. It's the difference between watching a documentary and listening to a talk show. I like documentaries, I love them, and this is a very good one, but I have to say that I didn't feel much connected to the subjects that were in it. It was more like reading a book and then listening to a talk show. That's a very good thing, but it's something that is much harder to do in a documentary. I hope that this film will do the same thing for people who don't live in the Midwest, because if we don't see this coming, it's going to be very difficult to deal with. The climate is changing, and we can't wait to see what the effects are going to be. I also think that it's important to use your personal experience and experience in life to help us prepare for the future. I'm a freshman at a Christian college, and I can say that I've seen firsthand the effects of global warming, and I'm not the only one. The fact that so many people who grew up in the Midwest can look back at their childhood and say that the climate they grew up in was worse than what they saw is just one example of the damage that is being done to our planet. We're a nation of climate change deniers, and we need to get off our butts and start thinking about what is happening to our planet. And it's not just the Midwest, it's everywhere. It's the one thing we can all do to stop the world from becoming a nightmare.

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