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Watch Eva Hesse

(285) 7.0 108 min 2016

Eva Hesse is a movie starring Selma Blair, Bob Balaban, and Patrick Kennedy. Documentary feature film focusing on the life and times of Eva Hesse, a ground-breaking artist who was active in New York and Germany in the 1960's.

Starring
Patrick Kennedy, Julia-Maria Köhler, Bob Balaban, Selma Blair
Genres
Documentary, History, Biography
Director
Marcie Begleiter

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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, Biography
Director Marcie Begleiter
Writer Marcie Begleiter
Stars Patrick Kennedy, Julia-Maria Köhler, Bob Balaban, Selma Blair
Country USA, Germany
Runtime 1H 48M
Description Eva Hesse, a documentary that explores the journey of an extraordinary woman; an artist whose life was in dynamic interplay with the development of her ground-breaking work. The story takes place in the excitement of 1960's NY; the downtown art scene with the creative community, in their studios and on the streets plays a major role as does the burgeoning feminist movement. The film also explores her youth as a Jew in 1930's Germany, a country she returned to in 1964 to face her past and forge her future. A poignant look at a profoundly talented artist whose career, as it was beginning, ended in both tragedy and triumph.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 21 Jul 2020 02:34

I liked this movie so much, I watched it twice, and i can't get enough of it. I found it informative, touching, funny, and inspiring. I liked all the interviews, and I thought the director was so knowledgeable about her subject matter. I loved the concept of her film and how she felt about the film itself. It was touching, and made me appreciate what's going on in my own life, and made me feel better about my own feelings. I think it would be a good film for a group of friends to watch together. I'm glad i was able to find it, and I would recommend it to others. I thought it was a great film, and I will watch it again. I also thought it was inspiring. I've always liked Carrie Fisher, and I think she's a great actress. I like the fact that she made the film, and I think it was very well made. I really liked it. I also think it was touching, and made me appreciate the idea of having a friend in my life who is transgender. It made me appreciate her a lot. It made me appreciate her more. I thought it was a good movie, and I'm glad I watched it. I think it was well done, and I think it's a good film. I also think it would be good for a younger audience, because it shows a lot of people that have gone through a lot of different things in their lives, and it shows a lot of different emotions. I think it's great that it's not a "typical" documentary, and that it has some different kind of messages. It's not something you have to have watched many times, but it's a good documentary. I recommend it to everyone.
Thursday, 04 Jun 2020 07:44

I really enjoyed this film. A lot of people are quick to bash it because it's pro-Obama, but it's definitely not. It's a movie about the slow, painful way that people have to do the things that we're told are "right" and "good" by the political elites. It's a documentary and as such is supposed to be entertaining, informative, and inspiring. This movie is not only educational, it's inspiring and it's heart-wrenching. Yes, it's quite lengthy, but the information is amazing. Not everything that we're told is true, but a lot of it is. And it's important to keep that in mind. It's not a propaganda film. It's not anti-Obama, nor is it pro-Bush. It's a documentary about the reality of politics and how people have to do things that we're told are "right" and "good" and yet are a pain in the ass to do. The film also does a great job of showing how people don't always get what they want. They do things that seem good at the time, but come back to haunt them later. And they don't always get what they want either. I also liked how the director used some real-life stories and real-life clips to show how real-life people's lives are affected by the political world. I didn't expect it to be this great, but I was pleasantly surprised. This movie is really good. And it's definitely not one of those films that we see over and over again. The only reason I don't give it a 10 is because of some of the other, more "political" things in it. That's because I think a 10 would be a little too generous. However, it's worth the watch.
Tuesday, 19 May 2020 03:08

From the time of his birth, Dood was the king of the local German town. He could speak and read the language fluently, was the mayor and a big figure in the town, and enjoyed himself even in the most serious of situations. At some point in his childhood, Dood's mother gave him a book by the German poet Georg Werth, which contained a description of the different types of local dishes and the way they were prepared. This description took Dood away from his mother and his home town, and in the beginning of the 20th century he was the only boy in the town, living with his foster father, a rabbi who taught him to read and write, but who also took Dood to see the opera, taught him the ropes in carpentry and taught him how to speak the German language. Dood's best friend and confidant was his piano teacher, a man who also had a penchant for food. He was in the town at the same time as Dood, but at some point in time he was no longer there. Dood became a simple worker, but he and his friend were able to build the kitchen of the local synagogue in the town and took it apart and rebuilt it, but not before they were seen by the Rabbi and his wife, and it was decided that they would not continue their friendship, but if they continued living together they would have to be separated. After Dood was a teenager, he was too young to see his biological father. He did not want to be separated from him, but his father would not allow it. Dood's father was also a powerful figure in the town, as he was a Jewish businessman, who in addition to buying up land, was also building an industrial zone in the area. The industrial zone was a Jewish stronghold. His son was able to see his father, but was too young to have any good news from him. Dood decided that it was time for him to move out of the industrial zone and go to his mother, but the rabbi, his best friend and his piano teacher insisted that he stay. The only way to be separated from them was to leave the town and move to the Jewish settlement, where they would be safe from the Nazis. Dood's mother was too young to leave the town, but her husband, who had not been born there, was willing to help her find a way out. He worked for the authorities, but they would not allow him to leave the city and he was forced to stay there, to protect her. She could not leave her husband, but she was willing to leave her home. Dood was also too young to leave the industrial zone, but he decided to stay, because he wanted to meet his biological father. This documentary film was directed by Carl Enge, who is a great cinematographer, and also a great musician. His soundtrack is amazing, it captures the atmosphere of the time very well. It is a very moving film, and I would recommend it to anyone who enjoys movies that are more than just mindless entertainment.


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