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(9733) 7.5 98 min 2018

RBG is a movie starring Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Ann Kittner, and Harryette Helsel. The exceptional life and career of U.S. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, who has developed a breathtaking legal legacy while becoming an...

Nina Totenberg, Ann Kittner, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Harryette Helsel
Documentary, Biography
Betsy West, Julie Cohen

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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, Biography
Director Betsy West, Julie Cohen
Stars Nina Totenberg, Ann Kittner, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Harryette Helsel
Country USA
Also Known As RBG 最強の85才, RBG. Μια Ζωή για τη Δικαιοσύνη, RBG. Jueza icono, A Juíza, Nv Da Fa Guan Jin Si Bo Ge, La jueza, RBG - Ein Leben für die Gerechtigkeit, RBG:不恐龍大法官, RBG - õigluse esileedi, Alla corte di Ruth - RBG, Tiao Ji Fa Guan RBG, RBG: Hero. Icon. Dissenter.
Runtime 1H 38M
Description The life, both professional and personal, of Ruth Bader Ginsburg, nicknamed "Notorious RBG" by her biographers and followers, is presented. On the professional side, most of the focus on her career is as a lawyer and ultimately in 1993 only the second woman ever appointed as a Justice of the US Supreme Court, a position she still holds today at age eighty-five. Much of that work centers on eliminating gender discrimination - both of females and males - under the law, many policies, especially implemented by privileged white men, inherently discriminating based on what are seen as stereotypical gender roles in society. Although seen as a liberal leaning justice, she is seen even more as a consensus builder among her supreme court colleagues. It is in that role that she has formed an unlikely friendship with conservative leaning justice Antonin Scalia. That role of consensus builder changed when the balance in the court shifted radically to the right, she instead feeling compelled to voice her dissenting view to her colleagues in that continuation of the want for equality for all. Her legal ferocity belies the fact of her diminutive physical stature and generally soft-spoken nature. On the personal side, she was married for over fifty years to fellow lawyer and law school colleague Martin D. Ginsburg until his death in 2010, with he having deferring to her more successful law career despite his own success as a tax lawyer. Their household defied those stereotypical gender roles in certain respects, at a time in society where it would have been considered unique. Her love of opera is also shown, she having appeared in one opera herself in a non-singing role.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 17 Jun 2020 05:25

A great documentary about the struggle of the Black Panther Party against the Japanese occupiers and the state of affairs in the Black community in America. The narrator, Malcolm X, who was the party's leader and sent the people to protest the government, has a message that he wanted to get across. The camera is on him, and he tells stories of his struggle against the Japanese, and how he ended up in jail. But also, we see the views of the Black Panthers from the most extreme people, such as Huey Newton and Bobby Seale, as well as the Black women, and the Black men. It's an eye opener for anyone who knows anything about the Black Panthers. The most important thing to note about this documentary is that it is not a documentary. It is not a news, but instead is a conversation between Malcolm X and the people he met, and he talks about why he was there, how he felt, what he thought, etc. It is fascinating, and very well done. There are some parts of this documentary that are very insightful and important. For example, when Malcolm X talks about how he has been a Black Panther since he was 16 years old, the camera is on him, and we can see how he talks to the people. The camera can also be on the people, because they can answer questions that are asked, and the camera can follow them as they talk. It is interesting, but it is not a documentary, so it is not an informative film. That is why I give this film an 8.5/10. The film is well done, but is not a documentary.
Wednesday, 20 May 2020 06:03

A "culture" documentary that appears to be from a previous era. A mix of documentary, interviews, and "making of" featurettes. The new "emotional" documentary style of the documentary format is not entirely successful. It is effective at explaining and explaining why it is important to make art. The problem is that the documentary style is so heavily edited that it becomes unwatchable, and I can't tell if it is a documentary or an ad. The documentary style also tends to be too quiet. This documentary format is very effective at showing and explaining the background of the current culture and current issues in the world. There are many informative interviews with celebrities and artists. However, it is very difficult to follow the interviews because the interviews are cut short. These interviews are sometimes too quiet and show the interviewees emotions but not their thoughts. Also, there are many photographs that are not relevant to the subject matter and seem to be just for the purpose of showing the world of the artist and not to communicate any information. The documentary style also makes it difficult to get a feel for the culture. I would not recommend this documentary for non-artists. Many of the interviews seem too superficial and unconvincing. I would not recommend it for anyone who is not already familiar with the culture. Also, some of the interviews are too detailed for non-artists and some of the questions were not very important or relevant to the subject matter. I do not recommend this documentary for non-artists or those who are not already familiar with the culture. However, I would recommend it for people who are already knowledgeable and are looking for a deeper look into the culture. For example, it is informative to see what is happening with the "pop culture" in this documentary.
Sunday, 03 May 2020 19:32

By now we've all seen the public-relations blurb on the DVD cover, and the title itself (documentary on the record label that spawned all this music) can be a bit misleading, but nevertheless, The Making of Pink Floyd's The Wall, if that's the best way to describe it, is a worthwhile documentary. The way that it's presented is fairly straightforward: the documentary follows the band members as they deal with the film (which is not really a documentary; it's mostly interviews), and the resulting film is fascinating to watch, particularly if you're a fan of the band (I am). You get a lot of behind-the-scenes footage, including some of the band's worst moments (including the part with the signing of the first album, which did not go well). Some of the music in the film is fun to listen to, particularly the opening track "Comfortably Numb". The film's strongest point is certainly the interviews with the band members. Each of them has a compelling story to tell and, most importantly, they're all extremely interesting and engaging. It's a testament to the band members' chemistry that the whole thing works so well. You get a lot of the band's typical quirks (such as their "Sleep On It", "Wish You Were Here" and "Echoes" songs, which are all very catchy and are part of the film's biggest strengths), plus an interesting look at how they came up with the name Pink Floyd. All the performances are really interesting, as well. The film does not show the full extent of the band's creative process, but it's still fascinating to see them discuss their various ideas, their creative process, and their ideas for the film, all of which contribute to the overall greatness of the film. It's also interesting to see how the music came to be. There are some rather cool anecdotes about the lyrics (including the lyrics to "Comfortably Numb"), and some of the songs are very catchy (especially "Comfortably Numb" and "Long Tall Sally"). The film also gives a good look at the last album, which is quite interesting to listen to. The documentary is quite short (I think it's about 80 minutes), but it's definitely worth watching.
Wednesday, 29 Apr 2020 21:19

David Bowie was one of the most influential rock and pop artists of the 20th Century. In his twilight years, Bowie had to adjust to a life of less-than-guaranteed success. The "Wall" singer, who died of cancer at age 57 in July 2016, was a consummate artist who was on the brink of his own major breakthrough with the release of his final album, Blackstar. Bowie's life is charted in The David Bowie Story, a fascinating portrait of his career, his personal life, and his rise to the top of the music industry. The documentary, which has been described by some as a "docudrama," is structured as a chronicle of Bowie's early life, his experiences at the end of the 1960s, and the arc of his career. The documentary is told through the lens of his former manager, Tony Visconti, who brought Bowie to the attention of the label that would give him his first big break, Columbia Records. Bowie's rise to the top of the music industry was a series of personal triumphs, not just of his own creation, but also of his fans and colleagues. He became a major force in pop culture, with a vast fan base, and a major influence on the pop culture landscape. The documentary captures that awe-inspiring intensity that propelled Bowie to stardom, and then to the very end. David Bowie's music was filled with symbols that were allusions to larger cultural themes. Songs such as "I Can't Give Everything Away," "You Will Love Me," and "Where Are You Now" reflected Bowie's love for the soul, in his songs about the blues, the 60s, and the music industry. Many of the songs were "musical" in nature, featuring themes of love, nostalgia, and an understanding of the broader cultural theme of the 60s. Bowie's music was made in a time when the major labels were losing control of their music, and Bowie was being approached by Columbia to release his new album on a major label. David Bowie's success was predicated on his influence, and in the process of being approached by Columbia, Bowie had a pivotal moment in his life. This was the moment when Bowie realized that he could only reach a greater audience if he stopped "selling out" and began to cater to his fans, whom he had always considered his "true fans." Bowie's new managers, Visconti and Peter Grant, were the new faces of the music industry. After he signed with Columbia, Bowie found that he could not act, but he could play a much more important role in the music industry. Bowie's music became a vital part of the new generation of artists who would grow up during the "New Wave" of the 1970s. His music was an essential part of the music industry. Bowie's music was the center of a pop culture that was changing rapidly, and whose meaning was constantly being reinterpreted. Bowie's music and his influence grew during the 80s. Bowie was making music and art that he was proud of. In the 80s, he was living a life of obscurity, and was looking
Monday, 27 Apr 2020 06:25

If you want to learn about the "War on Drugs" from a different angle than the usual Hollywood fad of bringing up "innocent" people in front of a camera, this documentary is for you. Although the topics covered here are very serious, the documentary is rather light-hearted and enjoyable. As it is, it is actually an interesting look at how the United States views the drug problem and what it has been doing in the name of "drug policy." While I am not a big fan of the way the Bush administration has approached drug policy, this documentary shows that it is an issue that affects a whole nation and is certainly not a black and white issue. The documentary does not shy away from pointing out the mistakes of the government's policies on drug policy. It also points out how it is not only the drugs that are being decriminalized, but also the drug laws themselves that are to blame for the over-criminalization of drugs. The point of the documentary is that there is a need for more careful thinking on the part of the government and that the drug laws are not being enforced. But the film does not shy away from pointing out the issues that have been brought up in the documentary that have been either ignored or just dismissed, such as the huge amount of illegal drugs that are produced in the United States. The documentary also points out that the legal highs sold in the United States have been produced with a massive amount of scientific approval and that there is no correlation between them and the actual health effects of taking drugs. In addition, the documentary does not ignore the problems with the war on drugs itself, and the large amounts of people that have been arrested for drug offenses, but also points out that the majority of the problems that have been brought up in the documentary have been ignored. While the documentary does not discuss the issue of the "War on Drugs" from a philosophical or scientific point of view, it does show how the US has failed in many areas and that the issue of the drug laws is certainly not an easy one to discuss with the public. While the documentary is certainly not perfect, it is definitely worth seeing. It is very well-made and entertaining, and has some very interesting, sometimes controversial, opinions that the viewer may not want to hear. Overall, I definitely recommend it.
Friday, 27 Mar 2020 16:43

When I saw this film, I was more than impressed. Some documentaries are all you need. But this one, this one is so rich in so many ways. The biggest lesson I learned from it is that I do not need to believe in something to know that it is true. The best of all is that I now have a little more respect for the people who believe in things. I now know that when I am attacked for believing in a belief, it is because I am not taking it as seriously as it deserves. The main message of this film is that no one can do anything right when it comes to belief. It is a simple fact of life, and it is easy to be cynical about it. But believe in yourself. And when you are attacked for believing in a belief, it is easy to be dismissive of it and think it is a pile of dog crap. That's why I do not believe in God, and I do not believe in Santa Claus. All I know is that I believe in myself, and that I am good enough to do what is right. This documentary was the first film I had ever seen about religious belief. I was moved to tears, and I cannot get it out of my head. It's almost like I could see God's hand behind the scenes, watching me make the decision to believe, and that he has always supported me. The end of the film was touching, as well. I have a feeling that this film has touched the hearts of a lot of people, and I applaud them for being willing to put their faith into film. The message of the film is so powerful that I could only imagine how many people have not taken it seriously. This is because we are so used to seeing religion portrayed as a moral or religious issue that we don't really care what the facts are. What I can't understand is how they could have a documentary about a religion so loaded with religion that it has no one but its followers to identify with.
Friday, 27 Mar 2020 08:21

This is a story about one of the greatest scientific minds of our time, Isaac Asimov. Asimov was the same age as I was when this film was made. When I was 12, I heard him say, "Science is for wimps." At the time, that statement seemed so ludicrous to me that I had no idea what Asimov meant. A few years later, I watched the documentary that came with his book of short stories, "Asimov's Guide to the Universe," and was thrilled to learn that Asimov was so earnest and sincere in his philosophy. I was intrigued to learn that the movie was made on a shoestring budget. The story begins in the late 1930s, when Asimov was a teenager in a small town in Kansas. He was working as a science fiction writer and a young man in the 1940s. He took a job as a science teacher at the local high school. While he was teaching, he developed a passion for writing stories for children and adults. Asimov took his young pupil, John W. Campbell, and his mother, Carole, to a science fiction convention. They were astounded by the size of the crowds and the wealth of the crowd. John Campbell became a fan of Asimov and wrote a series of stories about robots. Asimov liked the stories and wrote a few of them for John. One of the stories he wrote was a fable about a robot named John who tries to protect his master, Isaac Asimov, from a mad scientist. The story was published in Asimov's newspaper, "Asimov's Guide to the Universe," which was a daily column. The story was considered a classic and was published on the cover of the magazine. Asimov's Guide is a classic because it is a memorable story that makes you think about science and humanity. The movie itself is also a classic because it shows the genius that was Isaac Asimov. It shows the passion that he had for science, science fiction, and the best stories. The movie was made for the general public. I think that it is a good movie and an excellent introduction to Asimov's life. For anyone who has never read one of Asimov's stories, the movie is a good introduction. The movie is also a wonderful documentary that is not only an amazing look at Asimov, but also the other science fiction writers of the time.

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