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Watch Aida's Secrets

(263) 7.0 90 min 2016

Aida's Secrets is a movie starring Izak Sagi, Shep Shell, and Aida Zasadsinska. Family secrets, lies, high drama and generations of contemporary history unspool in this international story that begins with World War II and concludes...

Izak Sagi, Aida Zasadsinska, Shep Shell
Shaul Schwarz, Alon Schwarz

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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 Shaul Schwarz, Alon Schwarz
Writer Halil Efrat, Alon Schwarz
Stars Izak Sagi, Aida Zasadsinska, Shep Shell
Country Germany, USA, Israel, Canada
Also Known As Aidas Geheimnisse, Sekret Aidy, Hasodot shel Aida
Runtime 1H 30M
Description A web of family secrets unravels in this moving documentary following a family fractured by war. Two brothers, Izak and Shep, were born inside the Bergen-Belsen displaced persons camp in 1945 and separated as babies, never told of the other's existence. Nearly 70 years later, the discovery of family records leads the brothers to an emotional reunion with their elderly mother, Aida, who hid more from Izak and Shep than just each other.

Top reviews

Saturday, 04 Apr 2020 03:18

If you are the type of person that can think of something to be outraged about, then you will probably love this movie. This documentary follows the lead of a woman named Asenath and her ongoing battle to get a documentary made about her life. Asenath has an incredibly strong personal and professional sense of honor. Asenath is the one that got the documentary done, and she is also the one that made the documentary about her life. There are many aspects to the documentary, as well as many great scenes. The most interesting parts of the documentary are the scenes where Asenath describes how she met her husband. The marriage wasn't perfect, but Asenath never found out why they were apart, and she didn't even have an answer for why they split up. She also describes how the news of her husband's death made her a little depressed. The documentary ends with a great scene where Asenath was driving the car she was driving when her husband passed. She heard him talking about how he would never come back, and that he was going to get the divorce papers out, but he didn't. She heard the car revving and realized she was driving on the wrong side of the road. This scene shows the type of man that Asenath is. She is very outspoken, and she is not afraid to speak her mind, but she is also very caring. She loves her husband, and she is very kind. Asenath had to go to the police and talk to them, but it didn't stop her from saying that she didn't have anything to worry about. The police came back and told her that they had been called to her house. She explained that she was going to tell them why she wasn't coming back to her husband, but they would come back with a different result. The police told her that the husband had died. She never wanted to know the answer, so she never spoke to the police again. There are many good things that I can say about this documentary, but I think the most important part is that it really shows the strengths of Asenath. She has a great sense of honor, and she is very outspoken. She is very strong and independent, and she is not afraid to stand up for what she believes in. The documentary shows her being very strong and independent. The documentary also shows that she had a strong sense of personal honor, and that she was going to do everything she could to protect it. She is extremely brave and the documentary is very good for that. I think that it is good that Asenath made this documentary because she is very brave for her beliefs, and she is extremely brave for making this documentary. It is good to see that there are still people who stand up for their beliefs, and that they have not changed. She is extremely brave for her beliefs and it is good to see that there are still people who are brave enough to stand up for their beliefs.
Friday, 27 Mar 2020 10:10

As a Canadian documentary, this is a pretty good movie. It does a good job of showing the true story behind the tragedy, and what we Canadians can learn from it. The story is told with a lot of information that is either available or not. The more you know about the subject, the more you can decide what you think about the movie. For example, the narrator admits that he is biased towards the men, and is also interested in the girls. That is probably the least interesting part of the story. However, you are allowed to guess that the narrator's ultimate goal is to have the girls taken to Canada. In fact, the girl that died was pregnant. A number of scenes are about the camera, and how it will not work well for the subject. The story is a bit slow, and at times seems very dark. There are some interesting scenes about the summer house, and the most important of which is the final "epic" moment in the school bus. The narration is also very strange. Some of the characters talk and talk and talk and talk. I'm guessing that the story is being narrated by some of the men, but it doesn't really seem like it. The narrator's voice is very quiet, and it sounds like he is reading from a cue card. The men have a very quiet voice, and I don't know how they can talk at all. The camera is very poor, and it doesn't seem like the subjects were comfortable with it. The camera moves too much, and seems to try to find a particular angle on people. It is not a bad movie, and I recommend it to anyone who likes the topic. I recommend it to people who like documentaries, because it is very interesting.

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