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Watch No Intenso Agora

(607) 7.5 127 min 2017

A personal essay which analyses and compares images of the political upheavals of the 1960s. From the military coup in Brazil to China's Cultural Revolution, from the student uprisings in Paris to the end of the Prague Spring.

Genres
History, Documentary
Director
João Moreira Salles

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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 History, Documentary
Director João Moreira Salles
Writer João Moreira Salles
Country Brazil
Also Known As In the Intense Now, En el intenso ahora, Dans l'intense maintenant, 激情の時, Burzliwe teraz
Runtime 2H 7M

Top reviews

Saturday, 04 Jul 2020 14:10

This film takes a look at the life of a Spanish painter during the Spanish Inquisition. It starts with the Inquisitor's visit to the painter's work at his studio in 1710. After the artist is rebuked for making a mistake, he is beaten, flogged, and has his wife's eyes gouged out. It then turns into a relentless and often cruel religious crusade that leaves the artist mentally tortured. The Inquisitor has no qualms about getting the painter and his family to confess their sins and willingly takes him to the Inquisition for a trial. After his trial, the Inquisitor humiliates the painter, showing him only one piece of the original work. The painter is then condemned to death. What follows is a brutal journey through the artist's mind and the constant fear of the Inquisition. We see the man's relationship with his wife and children, and the bitter anger he feels when he finally sees the artist in his final moments. The film is quite an emotionally draining film that leaves a viewer feeling both angry and sad. The director manages to capture the pain and humiliation the artist feels as well as how the Inquisition drags him down. We also see the abuse he suffers from the painter and his wife. The director makes the viewer feel the pain that the Inquisitor inflicts on the artist and how the artist cannot escape from the Inquisition. We also see how the Inquisition dehumanizes the artist, and how the artist's family are treated like animals. The director also focuses on the painter's art and the flaws that he is trying to fix. After seeing the film, I was moved to tears and I was not disappointed by the end of the film. It is a very powerful film that deserves to be seen by more people.
Wednesday, 10 Jun 2020 07:13

I loved this movie. This was the first documentary I ever saw that gave a complete and honest view of the Congo. It was not a great movie by any means. The acting and the photography were the two main elements that made the movie so fascinating. The story of a group of African youths (also, no matter what people say, they are innocent) who are taken from their village to work in the Congo is told in a way that seems entirely realistic. I think the filmmakers wanted to make the story seem as real as possible. I think that's a good thing, because it means the movie is true. This is a story that is too often told, that is too often manipulated and that is too often told in a way that is also manipulative. This movie is not about Africa and I think it's not supposed to be. It is about human trafficking. It is a story about how these girls are taken from their families and how they are forced to work on farms or in mines. It is about how they are treated by their captors and by their captors' friends. I think the movie succeeds because it is so real and because it focuses on one person who did something that I have never heard about before. It was not a great movie, but it is a great movie. I have been to the Congo. I have lived in the Congo. I have known children and adult adults who have been forced to work in mines and in other circumstances that I could not understand. It is very disturbing and I don't understand why this is not a big story in the news. This is a great movie. I am sorry it is not available on DVD, but it is a good movie and I recommend it to anyone who has a desire to know what the Congo is like.
Tuesday, 02 Jun 2020 04:51

Saw this film last night at the Seattle International Film Festival. There was a lot of talk about the history of the Casa Blanca and how its founder, Pancho Villa, was a famous anarchist who helped lead the revolt against the Spanish monarchy. The great majority of the audience seemed to agree that it was a major event in Spanish history. That being said, I am sure the history of Spain would have been better served by a documentary. Not only did the film not provide a single historical image to illustrate the social changes of the past, but it seemed to be almost intentionally lacking in style. The first half of the film is essentially a historical record of the Casa Blanca. It did provide some of the historical context of its founder's life. But I am sure the historians in the audience would have found more. I am sure that they could have added much more than what the filmmakers did. There are some wonderful and moving scenes in the film, but as I said, the focus seems to be on the Casa Blanca, and that was the issue. As a documentary, I was disappointed. I was not expecting much from this film, but I had hoped that it would be informative and that it would provide a glimpse into the lives of the Casa Blanca's founders. But it did not. I do think that this film would have been better if it had been on video, but that is not to say that the documentary style was lacking. I am sure that there will be many, many people who will find this film to be an important piece of historical documentation, but it does not provide a great deal of historical insight. The director, Mario Sánchez, is known for making a film about the Casa Blanca. In this case, I do not think that he is doing a good job of presenting that film. The film also did not give a fair picture of the Spanish Revolution. There were two incidents that were more important for the revolution. One was the attack on the Casa Blanca. And another was the siege of Madrid. The siege of Madrid was a watershed event for the Spanish revolution. The siege of Madrid was a symbol of the Spanish Revolution. The Spanish Revolution, in addition to the attack on the Casa Blanca, was also a symbol of the Revolution against the monarchy. I am not sure that the director and his actors did a good job of presenting that. However, I do think that the film was informative and, at least to me, the film had a great deal of historical context. The Casa Blanca is one of the most significant historical documents of all time. It is important that the film gives the history of the Casa Blanca. But I do think that it is more important that it provide the historical context of the Casa Blanca.


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