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Watch The Last Shaman

(1061) 6.8 77 min 2016

The Last Shaman is a movie starring Guillermo Arevalo and James Freeman. James gives himself 12 months before he has 'a license to kill himself', he sets off to the amazon rainforest with hopes of finding a shaman who can save his...

Starring
Guillermo Arevalo, James Freeman
Genres
Documentary, Family, Adventure, Drama
Director
Raz Degan

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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, Family, Adventure, Drama
Director Raz Degan
Writer Raz Degan
Stars Guillermo Arevalo, James Freeman
Country Italy, Peru, UK, Israel, USA
Also Known As Submission, Tls/sundance, HaShaman HaAcharon
Runtime 1H 17M
Description James gives himself 12 months before he has 'a license to kill himself', he sets off to the amazon rainforest with hopes of finding a shaman who can save his life.

Top reviews

Saturday, 04 Apr 2020 02:35

From the trailers I was expecting this to be the typical family-friendly, buddy-cop movie. I was wrong. It's more than that. It's a sad story, one that reminds of the late 60's and early 70's and just the emotions we had on a family trip. If you have any chance to see this movie, make it happen, because it's well worth it. I loved the interaction between the elders, especially the grandparents, who were always ready to help the kids whenever they were in trouble. The grandparents were wise and caring, and that's the best you can say about them. The younger people were not quite so wise or caring, but they are still a family. You can see the group just kind of struggling to survive. I also loved the black-and-white footage, because it shows us what the grandparents were doing during the other times they weren't there. This is an important lesson to be learned, because as you can see from the trailer, the elder, Allan, ends up at the end of the movie in a wheelchair and lives his life without the rest of the family. It's a very sad thing to witness, and I think it's one of the things that makes the movie so much more effective. It brings out the old feelings of watching a family's struggle, the worst thing that could happen to them. But the good thing is that it's not a film about a whole family, it's about just one family, so there's no selfish reason to watch it. It's simply a good story about a family that lost a lot, and the family members try to put all of their feelings into this movie, to give us a good message. But they all must remember that this is a family that lost a lot, and you're not supposed to judge them for doing that. I'll say it again: It's an important movie, and you should watch it.
Friday, 27 Mar 2020 18:23

What a unique film, one that both shows and reveals what is, and isn't, going on inside the human mind. Many of the things that are seen in the film are not in the way, but are in fact, how we have come to think of things and what we think is "normal". This is due to our brain having evolved to be able to access those "hidden" facts and find them in the simplest of ways. We are, therefore, not only being told what is really going on, but how things have really evolved, and therefore how we have come to think about things. I did not read any reviews prior to seeing this film, so my expectations were very low, which was not helped by my being quite jaded by the political world that I live in, and having only seen a few of the movies that are based on true events, such as JFK. I can say, however, that I would not call this a movie for the movie-goer, but a documentary for those with an interest in the real life of some of the people that were involved in this. The lack of being able to fully understand the depth of the film is actually, in my opinion, what makes it so unique, in that you are, for a short period of time, actually watching a documentary about something that is already known and done so well. While I'm glad that the film can give you an idea of what the conditions were that led to the Tsunami, I was not surprised at all when the film ended. The film, in my opinion, still has a lot to say. I enjoyed watching it, and I would definitely recommend it to anyone who is not easily jaded, or if they are interested in the "hidden" aspects of the human mind.
Wednesday, 25 Mar 2020 19:45

I read about this movie several months ago, and I thought it sounded interesting. I was wrong. The first thing that struck me about this movie was the quality of the film, which is far superior than that of any other recent movie. It is remarkable that this movie is an independent film that is made without a large studio, in that it is much more professional. I also think it is a bit of a shame that this movie does not seem to have a follow-up, that would explain some of the behind-the-scenes actions that are shown, but not mentioned. As far as the plot, the ending seems a bit random, and it seems a little too complicated for the average moviegoer. The movie also has some good elements, such as the fact that the screenwriter, who was probably the best known person involved in the production, was able to convey the message of the movie in a very simple way, with good results. I think there are a couple of other details that would make this movie better than a 3 or 4 star movie, such as the fact that the narration is narrated by a great actor in the movie, which is different from most movies in that the narration is not the central part of the movie. Some scenes in the movie are very emotional, like the scene with the snowflakes falling from the sky, and the first rescue. There are also several scenes that were quite surreal and did not seem to belong to the movie, such as the scene when the tree fell and landed on the child's head, or the scenes of the mother looking for her daughter, or the scene when the mother told the father, that the baby could not hear the sounds of the mother. All in all, I would say that this movie is very good, and it is definitely a movie that should be watched by anyone who has any interest in nature. It is very well made, and I would recommend this movie to anyone.
Tuesday, 24 Mar 2020 13:37

There are a lot of myths about the aboriginal people and the role of the ancestors in creating and sustaining society. I've heard that the savages were all wiped out by modern civilized people. And that was probably true. So when the films focus on the ancestors of today's indigenous people, that's a little weird. It's not that the humans have always been extinct. They just haven't been viewed as being important enough to be immortalized. And the movies portray them as the founders of their world, as the reason for the existence of humans, and their passing on the gene pool. But I think that is so out of touch with history that it is just a little bit unrealistic. There are so many other factors that have contributed to the extinction of the indigenous people that it's kind of hard to say that it is a terrible thing. Maybe they have not been the most moral people and they are a little hypocritical. Maybe that is the reason why they haven't been the most well respected, because the human knowledge base hasn't allowed them to have a very good reputation. But the movies portray them as this wonderful force that has shaped the history of the world. Maybe they have been a little too influenced by their tribal relatives, and the whole idea of the tribe is just something that is silly and doesn't fit the real history of the continent. It's just a few moments of history that are sort of omitted. I think the films are wonderful because they are very human and they are so honest about human nature. And because the stories are all about the aboriginal people, because they are all true stories, it's also very realistic and very moving. The movies are actually about real people. And I think that is what we should be proud of, because the human story is very powerful. And I think that is why this movie is so great.
Monday, 23 Mar 2020 23:57

I wasn't sure what to expect from this documentary about the last person to sail across the ocean alone. I'm not a sailor, and I don't really want to know about the experience, but I'd love to know if it's possible. One of the main points of the film is that no one has ever sailed solo across the Pacific in modern times. And that's true. But that doesn't mean that it's impossible. As one of the film's producers, Ryan Seacrest, said in an interview, the average American solo sailor sails two times a year. In fact, the average American solo sailor has sailed about three times in their lifetime. The sailors I know would likely be looking at 60 to 70 trips a year, not counting the trips to Tahiti or back. So if you have kids who are very interested in sailing, there's a good chance they would be interested in watching this documentary as well. But the films focus is on the experience of Paul Watson, a man who lived for 35 years as a free man and worked as a sailing instructor, even though he couldn't get a license. There are several sequences in the film that involve Paul Watson, which I found to be the most engaging part of the film. There are other important aspects of Paul's life that are also important. One is his relationship with his son. As a child, Paul felt a bond with his son, whom he believed had some kind of spirit. He would take him on long sailing trips, even though he didn't have a license. They were the first time Paul was able to meet his son, who was now an adult. He knew that this was the first time he was able to hold hands with his son. I found this moment to be very moving. The fact that Paul had never done this before only added to the sense of accomplishment. Another element of Paul's life that I found very interesting was the fact that he is both a British and a Native American. He has a family that includes both tribes, and the filmmakers speak in many of the scenes with a Native American, particularly one who had served on the island where Paul sailed. I found this element very interesting, and it led me to the feeling that there was a lot of wisdom in the film. But I think the film was really about Paul Watson, who was in control of everything that went on during his voyage. He controlled the crew, who he allowed to sail with him. He controlled the weather, which they called "the storm deck", which is in the center of the ship. The film follows him during his journey and the aftermath of his crossing the ocean. It's an incredible journey that he took, and I think it would be wonderful if anyone who can watch this film would do so. I recommend it to anyone who loves the human experience.


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