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Watch Kate Plays Christine

(1019) 6.3 112 min 2016

Kate Plays Christine is a movie starring Steven C. Bovio, Christine Chubbuck, and Stephanie Coatney. Actress Kate Lyn Sheil prepares to portray the role of Christine Chubbuck, a real-life news reporter who took her own life on local...

Starring
Stephanie Coatney, Steven C. Bovio, Christine Chubbuck, Michael Ray Davis
Genres
Thriller, Biography, Drama, Documentary
Director
Robert Greene

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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 Thriller, Biography, Drama, Documentary
Director Robert Greene
Writer Robert Greene
Stars Stephanie Coatney, Steven C. Bovio, Christine Chubbuck, Michael Ray Davis
Country Greece, USA
Also Known As ケイト・プレイズ・クリスティーン, Kate gra Christine
Runtime 1H 52M
Description Actress Kate Lyn Sheil prepares to portray the role of Christine Chubbuck, a real-life news reporter who took her own life on local Florida television in 1974.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 24 Jun 2020 11:57

This is a good documentary about the film that is being released in the next few days. It is also a very personal documentary. As I am a relatively new fan of Christine (and I have to say that I am not a fan of the original movie), I found myself relating to some of the people in the documentary. I also felt like the director, Lisa Delugier, was very realistic about what it is like to be in a legal situation, and I really enjoyed her honesty about her personal experiences in that situation. She also had a lot of fun playing with the interviews, but also made some interesting comments about her relationship with her daughter, and how that has changed. She also spoke about the day that she was finally let go, and how that helped her in her personal life. I also thought that the documentary showed how much the people in the film cared about each other, and how much they all loved the film, even the people who had nothing to do with the film, just had a bit of involvement in the making of it. I also think that the documentary was very real and very personal, and that the people who were interviewed are all very honest and very relatable. I also thought that the documentary was very funny. This documentary is not a film that I would watch again, but I definitely recommend it. This is definitely a documentary that I will recommend to others. I think that Lisa Delugier has a very interesting personal story to tell, and I think that people should see this documentary. I think that everyone should see this documentary. It is not for the faint of heart, and I think that it is a very personal documentary that I think that most people would enjoy.
Thursday, 23 Apr 2020 01:32

A couple years ago, I had the opportunity to see one of the greatest documentaries ever made, The People Who Kill: Murder and Mayhem in Britain, starring a former British judge, John Loftus. In this, he interviews some of the greatest British killers, most of whom are still living. The subjects range from the children of murderers, to the people who hired them. In one segment, Loftus interviews Charles Manson, who tells the story of how he met two of the killers. Manson's father hired two of the murderers to kill his family, and Manson's mother hired the others to kill his family. Manson's younger sister, Sharon Tate, hired the other two, David Berkowitz and John Hinckley. Manson said he didn't realize that his younger sister had hired Hinckley until he saw Hinckley being carried away by police. Manson was killed, but Hinckley, who was convicted of murdering a sheriff's deputy, spent most of his time in prison, and he was released in 1985. In the movie, Loftus interviews two of the murderers, George Meech and Ted Bundy. Meech killed his wife and daughter, and then himself. In the film, he is interviewed by his daughter, in which she tells him that her father was the greatest monster in the world, and that she was really afraid that she would become a victim of her father's acts. In his book, In Hell, Ted Bundy writes a letter to his daughter in which he says, "I'm really sorry. I've been trying to make up for all the bad things I've done, but it's too late." Bundy's final words to his daughter were, "Don't think I'll be coming back." In the movie, Loftus interviews George Meech, who killed his wife, Karen Meech, and then himself. Meech's parents were Jewish and his father was a rabbi. In the movie, Meech is interviewed by his son, who says that his father was an alcoholic, a violent man who was obsessed with hunting and killing people. Meech's mother, a woman who had mental problems, committed suicide. In the book, George Meech writes, "I had to kill my mother. My father never let me down. I had to kill her and myself. It was my way out." In the film, Loftus interviews George Meech's father, Charles Manson, who was interviewed by his son, Ted Bundy. Bundy says that he didn't realize that his father was a killer until he saw his father on TV, and that Manson had started to kill people, and that he'd been acting like a serial killer. Bundy's mother, Shirley Ann


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