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Watch The Public Image is Rotten

(194) 8.1 103 min 2017

The Public Image is Rotten is a movie starring John Lydon, Michael Alago, and Martin Atkins. The story of PiL, the groundbreaking band form by John Lydon after the collapse of The Sex Pistols in 1978.

Martin Atkins, John Lydon, Michael Alago, Ginger Baker
Tabbert Fiiller

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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 Tabbert Fiiller
Stars Martin Atkins, John Lydon, Michael Alago, Ginger Baker
Country USA
Runtime 1H 43M
Description The story of PiL, the groundbreaking band form by John Lydon after the collapse of The Sex Pistols in 1978.

Top reviews

Saturday, 27 Jun 2020 13:43

It's nice to see some documentaries from the recent past that try to bring a new perspective on the common public opinion of various subjects. This documentary focuses on the shocking rise in HIV/AIDS in the United States, in particular the fear of AIDS being spread by the media and the pressure that people were under in the 1960s and 1970s to look the other way about the epidemic. The idea is that most people would be too afraid to report an AIDS case, as it was a taboo subject then. The documentary starts with interviews with many survivors of AIDS who share their stories and how the epidemic made them want to commit suicide. They also share their opinions on the subject of AIDS, what they thought the media should be doing about it and how they dealt with the disease in their own lives. The documentary then goes into some historical background of the AIDS epidemic and interviews with people who lived through it, such as David Levithan (of The Pillow Book fame), writer/director Robert Luketic and writers Jeff Kotcheff and Daniel Dauber. All of these interviews are very well done, and are filled with interesting anecdotes and personal stories of how they were affected by the disease. The documentary then delves into the question of whether people actually saw a link between AIDS and other sexually transmitted diseases, or whether it was just a lot of people getting HIV from the air and from sex. The film concludes that it was the latter. In general, this documentary is very well done, and I would recommend it to anyone who is interested in the AIDS epidemic and the AIDS/HIV disease. It's very interesting to see how the disease has changed people's views about it, and also what people think today about the disease.
Wednesday, 24 Jun 2020 22:49

It's not the best documentary I've seen, but it's good enough. Its strong points are the images of its subjects. We have interviews with John Millepied, who works in a school in Mexico City. We also have interviews with the director of the school and a former student. All of them have a unique story to tell about how they came to work in that school. We also see a lot of "self-reflection" by the students. We see them talking about their past and their family life. The students all talk about their memories and how they don't like to talk about them. When asked what they are, the students all reply with a smile. The director of the school is Mr. Vigar, who worked as a photographer for the New York Times and has worked as a videographer in a variety of media. He has told us how he felt about the relationship between the people in his school and the press. He also talked about his family life. He's also talked about how he spent his days trying to make a documentary about the situation in his school. He used to play on the phone with his mom. At one point, he even tells his mother that he wants to give her a present. He goes on to tell us about his family and how he feels that his family is more important than the school. He says that he wants to change the world through photography. The director talks about how he works in a school that has many problems, and how he deals with it. The teacher who works at the school has a very difficult job. She gets very little sleep and is afraid to take her own lunch. She is also afraid of the children in her class. Her fear of the children is what makes her the way she is. The photographer talks about how he is forced to go to work in Mexico and that he gets along with the Mexican people. He also tells us about his feelings about Mexico. We also see the director's life, where he talks about how he's lonely, and how he doesn't know where to find love. We also see him and his wife and kids. The director has had a very difficult relationship with his family, and this documentary is what keeps him going. In his documentary, he talks about his life, and he shows us how he deals with the problems that he has. He talks about how he's afraid of giving up, and that he's never been happy. We also see his family, who is very happy that he's never married and that he has never had children. They talk about how he has two children and how they are very happy. The father also talks about how he is very happy and how he talks about his children with his daughter. They all talk about how happy they are. This documentary is a little bit of a bore. It's slow. The director tells us a lot about himself and his life, but it's not that interesting. There's no question of what is going to happen in the end. This documentary is good enough to be watched once, but not great. It's better to watch it as a documentary about the school, but I wouldn't really recommend it as a documentary about the country.
Sunday, 14 Jun 2020 05:42

I just saw the Public Image, it's a documentary about how an extremely prolific Canadian Director, Neil Blomkamp, creates his unique and different movies, and how he brings the audience into the experience, which includes an in depth interview with him and his producer (an actor in his film). Blomkamp explains how his movies are the most unique, visually captivating, and compelling he's ever done, and the team at Blomkamp Films, led by a famous cinematographer, Joe Letteri, put the finishing touches on the finished film, to bring it to the screen. It's very cool to see how Blomkamp used the black and white film stock in his movies, and also how they did not use the same computerized camera movements used in most other movies. The documentary is also a great insight into how Blomkamp and his crew did their work. The first movie he made was District 9, which I absolutely loved. The movie was also inspired by a very cool idea, which was that Blomkamp wanted to create a world that looked like a dark forest, but also had a very dark, dystopian tone. District 9 was such a great movie, and I still think it's one of my favorite movies, along with Collateral Beauty. I was also very impressed by how he got the stars to be in his movies, and how he got the cinematography to be exactly like in his movies. But one thing I didn't understand, is that in District 9, we see a very short clip from the movie, but then it changes to a different camera shot. Why did they change that? Is it so that we can understand how the movie was filmed, or was it just to make the movie more visually appealing? All I know is that the movie looks very beautiful, and is a very impressive movie. I was also very impressed with the fact that Blomkamp does not use the same camera movements in all of his movies. I know I love his movie, District 9, but I did not think it was as good as I thought it was. This documentary is worth watching. The fact that it is very unique, visually engaging, and a great documentary, makes it even more worth watching. I can't wait to see Blomkamp's next movie.
Friday, 15 May 2020 23:02

The Public Image is Rotten is a documentary that looks at how an actor, who is known for his portrayal of a dashing, swashbuckling hero in "Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves" was actually a closeted homosexual and drug addict who once made himself a victim of his own media image. It's an interesting look at the man who gave the audience a great performance in a genre that's often maligned. The film is more interesting because it shows how much of an image the public has of actor Johnny Depp, who now works on the television series "The Pirates of Penzance," and how his fame was a catalyst for his addiction and to becoming a drug addict. The movie does a good job of showing the reactions of the public when they find out about Depp's homosexual tendencies, but it also shows how much of a role his sexuality played in his acting career, as well as his drug addiction. Overall, this film is a must-see because it will get you thinking about the roles and characters you've seen in movies and TV shows, and what role they play in a person's life. It's a very interesting look at a man who made a career out of playing a stereotypical character, but who is now revealed to be a closeted homosexual and drug addict. There's also some great quotes throughout the film that you'll need to listen to, but the film also shows you how the public reacted to his secret life, which I think is a great way to show that what people believe about someone shouldn't be the way that they think. You can definitely say that the film is a positive look at a man who, despite what he was once known for, is now an icon to the gay community and to many in the general public.

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