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Watch Hot Water

(155) 9.3 80 min 2015

Hot Water is a movie starring Lizabeth Rogers. Filmmaker Liz Rogers and director Kevin Flint go to South Dakota following a story on Uranium contamination only to discover that the problem flows much farther than they imagined. Our...

Starring
Lizabeth Rogers
Genres
Drama, Documentary
Director
Lizabeth Rogers, Kevin Flint

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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 Drama, Documentary
Director Lizabeth Rogers, Kevin Flint
Writer Lizabeth Rogers, Kevin Flint
Stars Lizabeth Rogers
Country USA
Runtime 1H 20M
Description Filmmaker Liz Rogers and director Kevin Flint go to South Dakota following a story on Uranium contamination only to discover that the problem flows much farther than they imagined. Our nuclear legacy began with Uranium. From 'Fat Man' and 'Little Boy' to 'Duck and Cover' we believed it was safe to eat, drink and breathe in the shadow of the Atomic Bomb. The subsequent health and environmental damage will take generations, and in some cases thousands of years to heal. Our ground water, wells, drinking water, air and soil are contaminated with some of the most toxic heavy metals known to man - and yet we still have no firm plan in place for the storage of tons of nuclear materials we produce every year.

Top reviews

Friday, 22 May 2020 05:39

This is a great documentary about the life of Dr. Sharon Salzberg, who has gone viral in the medical community. The documentary features interviews with Dr. Salzberg and her co-authors, including the surgeon-in-chief of the New York Genome Center Dr. George Church, as well as many other prominent scientists and medical professionals. The documentary is informative and fun, and does a great job at showing how a career as a researcher was about to go to pot. The interview with Dr. Salzberg is the most interesting part of the movie, as she talks about her career as a medical researcher and discusses how the biomedical community was either afraid to give her anything that could be used as a drug or was against her. She talks about how many scientists were either afraid or didn't care about her career. She also talks about how she was pushed aside by many medical leaders, and eventually became isolated. As a result, she went into hiding, and eventually began to write about her experiences, which made her a media sensation. While this story does make for interesting viewing, it is certainly not a documentary of the highest quality. It is a bit misleading, and the narrative jumps around a bit, which is not a good thing in a documentary. The documentary does show a lot of clips from the Salzberg's work, but these are not necessarily the best ways to make a film about the life of a biomedical researcher. As a result, the film does not provide much insight on the life of Dr. Salzberg. Still, it is a good documentary, which is worth seeing.
Monday, 11 May 2020 06:35

On the surface, this film appears to be about a man who has been out of prison for four years and is trying to get back in. Unfortunately, that isn't the whole story. While I'm not familiar with his background, he had been convicted of a murder in prison and was sentenced to a mandatory life sentence without the possibility of parole. He was an intelligent and well-educated man who served his time and tried to make amends for what he did. It's also interesting to note that, while he was in prison, he maintained a strong connection to the community. He did odd jobs for low-level prostitutes, organized picket lines for the prison inmates, and volunteered to help others in the community. After his release, he applied to many different jobs, including the position of a community college professor. Eventually, he was offered a position at the university as a research assistant. He was paid a salary and a stipend. On the surface, this film looks like a documentary about a man who has been out of prison for four years. However, the reality of what he did is much more complicated and fascinating. This is a film about what happens when the law gets in the way of a man's basic humanity. To understand that, one needs to be familiar with the history of American prisons. Prisoners were once treated as the property of the state, and they were often exploited by the state. This is a historical context for this film, as it documents the shift in the law that has made prison an alternative to incarceration. Now, the law is no longer used to punish the criminal. Prisoners have been given the right to vote and to practice their religion. Prisoners have the right to be free from the laws of the state. In the 1950s, the law was used to incarcerate drunks and delinquents. In the 1970s, prison officials were given the authority to stop using prison as an alternative to incarceration. It is ironic that it is now, rather than in the 1950s, that prison is the place of choice for the mentally ill. It is also ironic that it is now, rather than in the 1970s, that the law is used to punish the mentally ill. I've also noticed that this film has been criticized for its depiction of black people. Yes, the black people in this film were portrayed as hoodlums. However, there are a few black people in this film who are quite intelligent. I would guess that most people would be more interested in seeing a film about the people who were convicted of crimes rather than the people who were found not guilty by reason of insanity. But that's just me.
Friday, 17 Apr 2020 09:48

This is one of those films where I went in with no expectations whatsoever. The film begins with a trailer for a new movie called "The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo", which is the first movie of a new trilogy that is set in the same universe as the original trilogy. This film is pretty impressive, and the cast is also quite good, but it is not enough to carry the entire film. This film, is much more about the story, than the actors or the story. It is like the plot and the characters are the only things that makes the film watchable. In the first half of the film, we have some really interesting, complex and well thought out ideas and themes, but the second half is just a bit more boring. I was bored by the third act of the film, and I actually started to get annoyed by the third act. It felt as if the director wanted to end the film with a big bang, but the audience, being just a little bit bored by the slow pace, just couldn't accept it. This film also suffers from some slow pacing. I don't know if this was intentional or just a poor choice of the director, but this film is actually not very good at all. It is also too long. The film runs for over two and a half hours, and the film feels like it is very long. There are a couple of parts in the film that are really interesting, but it just doesn't make up for the slow pace of the film. Overall, I thought the film was decent, but the film is not as good as the previous three films of the trilogy. I rate this film 7/10.


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