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Watch Filmworker

(2482) 7.4 94 min 2017

Filmworker is a movie starring Leon Vitali, Ryan O'Neal, and Brian Capron. A documentary about how English actor Leon Vitali came to work as an assistant to American filmmaker Stanley Kubrick for over 30 years.

Ryan O'Neal, Brian Capron, Mike Alfreds, Leon Vitali
Documentary, Biography
Tony Zierra

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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 Tony Zierra
Stars Ryan O'Neal, Brian Capron, Mike Alfreds, Leon Vitali
Country USA
Also Known As Stanley Kubricks högra hand, Filmworker. A la sombra de Kubrick, Elämäni Kubrickin palveluksessa, キューブリックに魅せられた男
Runtime 1H 34M
Description A documentary about how English actor Leon Vitali came to work as an assistant to American filmmaker Stanley Kubrick for over 30 years.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 17 Jun 2020 23:56

The story of the most powerful man in the world is fascinating. For the most part, he has escaped to the privacy of his mansion in the mountains. He also has been secretive about the years he spent in jail. The most disturbing thing about his career is that he has created a reputation that is so opaque that he has never been able to determine who his enemies are. With the exception of a few people, he has never been able to identify himself. It is clear that he does not want to reveal anything about his background, but the ability to destroy people's lives and cause irreparable harm is too great to be contained. The greatest tragedy of his life was not that he lost his freedom, but that he had not been able to protect his secrets. This film is not meant to answer the questions it poses, but to show how a man who has been able to manipulate the system and destroy the lives of people for years can be questioned by the people who knew him best. For most of the people interviewed in this film, the questions they were asked were not very intelligent or interesting, but the people who were interviewed gave them fascinating answers. The film has a unique look at a man who has been able to control the system, but never once was the system able to resist his manipulation. One of the most fascinating questions in this film is whether Mr. X can be stopped. The answer is not as simple as the movie suggests, and the answer is not meant to be a simple one. The film raises the question of how much power does a person have when he is able to control the entire system. It raises the question of whether power is the answer. For me, the answer was clear. Power is not the answer, but it is certainly the place where the answer lies.
Monday, 18 May 2020 09:49

In this extraordinary documentary, historian and filmmaker Eli Clifton presents a tour de force of the life of the great British folk hero of the 20th century, The Rolling Stones. He talks with several members of the band, from their early days to their present day - including David Bowie, Mick Jagger, Ronnie Wood, and Mick Jones, among others. And he interviews some of the people who inspired the band, including Bono, Keith Richards, Keith Moon, and Malcolm McLaren. There is a strong sense of camaraderie among these people. And Clifton, who was with the Stones for nearly all of their existence, presents some compelling images of the band performing at London's Hyde Park in the mid-1970s. And he does this while also looking at the history of the band and the history of rock and roll itself. He interviews the band members as well as a few of the critics who were critical of the band and its direction. He also interviews some of the musicians who were actually with the band at the time and who played in some of its early and more notorious albums. He also shows footage of the band performing live on the radio in the days leading up to the start of its "Triple Sixties" era, including footage of the band's "Satisfaction" and "Live Aid" concerts, which many people saw as an unqualified success. Clifton also interviews some of the Stones' other band members, including Keith Richards, and the band's former manager, Albert Gross. And he interviews some of the bands that were influenced by the Stones' music, including the Rolling Stones' other bands, including the Black Crowes, and, yes, the Rolling Stones themselves. He even interviews the band's manager, Malcolm McLaren, who is interviewed extensively. But the most interesting aspect of this documentary is the sense of camaraderie that these musicians seem to have in the face of the critics. It is as if they have created a kind of subculture of sorts - which they all seem to have been a part of - where they can share information and exchange ideas and opinions with each other. But also there is a sense of camaraderie between the band members, and a kind of camaraderie within the band itself. And there is a kind of camaraderie between the critics and the band. But it is also clear that the critics were trying to keep the band apart, and they wanted to see the Stones

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