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Watch Woodstock

(1253) 7.6 106 min 2019

Woodstock is a TV movie starring John Roberts, Joel Rosenman, and Joel Makower. In August 1969, 500,000 people gathered at a farm in upstate New York. What happened there was far more than just a concert. Woodstock tells the story...

Bob Spitz, Joel Rosenman, John Roberts, Joel Makower
Documentary, History
Jamila Ephron, Barak Goodman

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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, History
Director Jamila Ephron, Barak Goodman
Writer Don Kleszy, Barak Goodman
Stars Bob Spitz, Joel Rosenman, John Roberts, Joel Makower
Country USA
Also Known As Woodstock: Three Days That Defined A Generation, Woodstock - tre dagar vi aldrig glömmer, Woodstock - Drei Tage, die eine Generation prägten, Woodstock: Festivaalin tarina, Woodstock - tre dage der forandrede en generation, Woodstock: Festivalens historia
Runtime 1H 46M
Description In August 1969-against a backdrop of a nation in conflict over sexual politics, civil rights, and the Vietnam War-half a million people converged on a small dairy farm in upstate New York to hear the concert of a lifetime. What they experienced was a moment that would spark a cultural revolution, changing many of them and the country forever. With never-before-seen footage, WOODSTOCK: THREE DAYS THAT DEFINED A GENERATION tells the story of the political and social upheaval leading up to those three historic days, as well as the extraordinary events of the concert itself, when near disaster put the ideals of the counterculture to the test. What took place in that teaming mass of humanity - the rain-soaked, starving, tripping, half-a-million strong throng of young people - was nothing less than a miracle of unity, a manifestation of the "peace and love" the festival had touted, and a validation of the counterculture's promise to the world. Who were these kids? What experiences and stories did they carry with them to Bethel, New York that weekend, and how were they changed by their time in the muck and mire of Max Yasgur's farm? Directed by award-winning filmmaker Barak Goodman and written by Goodman and Don Kleszy, WOODSTOCK takes us back to the three days that defined a generation.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 16 Jun 2020 23:08

I was fortunate enough to attend the World Premiere of "Blood, Sweat & Tears" at the Edinburgh International Film Festival. I was fortunate to be part of a screening at the French Connection theater in downtown Brooklyn. The film was directed by Ryan Anderson, who was also responsible for the award winning documentary "The Hanging Tree" which I highly recommend. The film follows the lives of three men who are the subjects of a documentary film that was made by filmmaker Simon Woods. The three men are the last people to have seen the famed "Hanging Tree" that was the site of a massive uprising in 1966. They are all hoping that the film will be released. The film opens with a brief interview with the director of the documentary film that is going to be made about the "Hanging Tree". The film then follows the three men who are the subjects of the documentary. The first is Nick, who is a retired man who was an organizer of the 1968 uprising. The second is Eric, who was a local leader of the uprising and now works for a local supermarket. The third is Jay, who is an activist and activist who has been involved in other movements such as anti-war protests and the Black Panther Party. They all have their own stories of how they got involved in activism and how they have been involved in the movement that has been described in the film. The film is a very well done documentary and I think that the director was very successful in his decision to include the stories of the three men in the film. The documentary does a good job of showing how the three men are involved in activism and activism. The film also shows that these men all have their own stories that they are involved in activism about. The documentary is also very well done because it is based on the lives of the three men and not just the lives of the four other people who were involved in the uprising. This is a good thing because it gives the film an important voice and gives the film a different voice. The film is very well done and it is a very interesting documentary that has a lot to say. I would recommend this film to anyone interested in the 1968 uprising.
Wednesday, 10 Jun 2020 09:13

The documentary "Going Home" made a tremendous impact on the nation in the early '90s, and while many took a shine to the subject matter of the 40th anniversary, they were not too impressed with the actual footage the filmmakers got to work with. Now that this documentary is finally complete, I can see why. The documentary is a thoughtful look at the music of the generation that dominated the 1970s and '80s. Though it is mostly music, it is also interviews with a lot of famous musicians, who give very interesting and detailed accounts of their experiences. Many of the musicians interviewed are from the New York area, and they talk about how they felt when the concert was over, and how their friends and family reacted to them leaving. Some of the interviews, like those with Morris Day, have the effect of drawing the viewer into their world, and they end up reliving the concert from the perspective of the musicians themselves. The documentary takes on a great deal of weight, and you feel like you know the people involved, even though you're not really privy to their lives. There is a lot of emotion involved in this documentary, and it's not always easy to watch. The interviews are often emotional and very personal, and it's hard to watch without feeling a little bit of sadness and loss. But it's the images that bring the audience into the lives of these musicians. Most of the interviews are simply fantastic. The music is just beautiful, and the footage is enough to bring the viewer to tears. While the subject matter is unique, the interviews are actually quite interesting. One of the great things about the documentary is the fact that it has the ability to be emotional and informative at the same time, as it relates to the music. While the interviews can make you feel like you're sitting right there, you're really just listening to the music, and you can't help but feel like you're living the music, as well. The documentary is a tremendous look at the history of music, and I can't recommend it highly enough.
Monday, 20 Apr 2020 14:25

I had been following the historical story of the summer of 1969 for some time now, but I had never seen any of the music videos, nor any of the live performances. So it was with great anticipation that I went to see the film. I knew that it would not be a film of the same caliber as the real events, and that was why I waited until it was available on DVD. I was not disappointed. It is a truly remarkable film. First, we are introduced to the diverse musicians, many of them (e.g., The Grateful Dead, Bob Dylan, Joan Baez, Jimmy Reed, etc.) who performed at the summertime events. A fascinating documentary is shown of the musicians who played at these events, and the musicians who created the music. The music is mostly new, but the performances are breathtaking. Some of the music is well done, but I was amazed by how the musicians combined "modern" rock and roll with a feeling of timelessness and timelessness of music. I believe that it is the most magnificent presentation of the music I have ever seen. Secondly, the film is also informative, not only about the music, but about the events themselves. We see first hand interviews with the musicians, and then we learn about the events themselves. The film has wonderful narration by Bob Dylan, and it is very moving. It was very touching to see how these young people reacted to the events. I was also pleased to see how these young musicians had a very strong sense of community. In particular, I was very touched by the "We Shall Overcome" video, which was a well thought out song and performance. I would recommend this film to anyone who likes to learn about history and music. It is a must see.

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