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Watch 63 Up

(774) 8.2 145 min 2019

63 Up is a TV movie starring Tony Walker, Jacqueline Bassett, and Lynn Johnson. Director Michael Apted revisits the same group of British-born adults after a 7 year wait. The subjects are interviewed as to the changes that have...

Lynn Johnson, Bruce Balden, Tony Walker, Jacqueline Bassett
Michael Apted

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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 Michael Apted
Stars Lynn Johnson, Bruce Balden, Tony Walker, Jacqueline Bassett
Country UK
Runtime 2H 25M
Description Director Michael Apted revisits the same group of British-born adults after a 7 year wait. The subjects are interviewed as to the changes that have occurred in their lives during the last seven years.

Top reviews

Monday, 18 May 2020 07:59

Director and writer, David Morgan, has been able to pull out some good work out of his brief work with the Farrelly brothers, but not quite enough to keep him from being overshadowed by the original gang. What happens when a gang from the two most successful "independent" filmmakers in Hollywood, re-envisioned with a group of the most accomplished stars and directors in Hollywood. Morgan's "Up" is a trip back in time. With a long and complicated story, Morgan turns his film into a great exploration of the conflicts of family, friendship, and love. Morgan brings in a few famous faces, like the Farrelly Brothers, Robert Downey Jr., and Steve Carrel, to bring a sense of realism to his film. As the story unfolds, we see how the various gang members become separated, but it's clear that these gang members, like their namesake, are not the same people. At times, Morgan's film comes across as a love story, or even an historical documentary. His film, "Up," is very entertaining and shows a great amount of talent from the talented people that he has in the film. Morgan uses many techniques to help the film flow, like the long takes, and the slow motion. Morgan also uses these techniques in other ways to help tell his story, such as using a naturalistic and even poetic language to describe his characters. The characters in the film are just like we would expect them to be, but there are some instances where we see that Morgan doesn't want us to think too much about them. This is just one of the ways that the director makes the film flow. The supporting cast in the film is great. Morgan has a great cast that includes: John Krasinski, Danny McBride, Terrence Howard, Martin Landau, Peter Boyle, Will Sasso, and many more. These actors play the roles of characters that we would expect them to play, but also add some depth to the roles. Overall, "Up" is a very entertaining film that shows that there is still a place for original films and directors. The film also has a great amount of heart and is able to bring a lot of emotion to the viewer. It also has great dialogue, and some great performances from some of the actors. "Up" is not one of the best films in the world, but it is still a very enjoyable film that is worth a watch. This is one of the best films in the world that we have seen. I give "Up" a 7/10.
Saturday, 25 Apr 2020 14:17

In the early 1980s, American children were bombarded with the disastrous Soviet invasion of Afghanistan. A young American soldier named Eric Blair was assigned to a special unit known as the Afghan National Army. In the months that followed, he was shot and seriously wounded. He was then transferred to the U.S. military hospital at Walter Reed Medical Center. Blair was an unlikely candidate for the prestigious Walter Reed Army Institute of Research. He was a messianic Christian, known to have been a volunteer for the military's "Project Blue Book," and he was an active and avid student of Christianity. It was obvious that he would be a good soldier. The center that he was transferred to was in the midst of a major restructuring. In the fall of 1982, the Army was called to a war that was at a critical point. The army had lost most of its combat strength and was being cut down to near-disaster levels. The center was to be closed and it was to be converted into a medical facility for trauma and trauma-related care. Eric Blair would be one of the few officers to return to the hospital after this period. His first order of business was to transfer the three units that were in the center to the new center, which was being constructed on the base in Florida. In the fall of 1983, Blair was promoted to major general and assigned to head a special unit known as the Army's "Reserve Component Command." As the general, Blair was given the task of changing the basic layout of the center. He also had to make some very difficult decisions. For example, the commander of the new unit had requested that the two barracks be split into two sections, one for the troops and one for the civilian staff. The result was the creation of a group of barracks that had only been used for training exercises. In the process of re-organizing the center, Blair also had to transform some of the wards into administrative offices. The hospital, which was undergoing major construction, had several facilities that were about to be torn down. The general would also have to renegotiate the contract for a new elevator and bring in some new, high-tech equipment. Blair would have to take the decisions made during the first phase of the hospital construction and the other reconstruction. These decisions would affect not only the health of the men at Walter Reed, but also the quality of life for the staff. Blair's last order of business was to ask the people at Walter Reed to give him the "one" of their time. He would use this as a bargaining chip to secure more funding for the hospital and for the war effort. Blair's last time with the people of Walter Reed would be the most difficult. The men of the center were at a critical stage in their careers. The first surgery that Blair had to perform was for an adolescent patient. A couple of months later, he would undergo a colonoscopy. During this time, Blair also had to work with the patients' parents, whose children were to be treated in the new center. A couple of months later, Blair had to take care of the women at the hospital. In the fall of 1984, Blair was made the hospital's medical director. Blair would be one of the first to attempt to treat mental illness in the hospital. The facility had been flooded with mentally ill patients. One patient, named Dina, had been left behind on the base and was living in the basement of the hospital. As part of the renovation, Blair was to construct a new operating room for patients with mental illness. In the spring of 1985, Blair would be given the responsibility for the construction of the new medical wing of the center. He would have to deal with the renovation of the medical and administrative areas of the hospital, as well as the construction of a new operating room. The last phase of reconstruction would come during the summer of 1985. Blair would be assigned to the new facility's new surgical wing. During this time, Blair would work with a team of young surgeons. He would also be assigned to another surgical wing, which had been built to deal with life threatening diseases such as AIDS and other contagious diseases. It was during this period that Blair would work with the military staff on the special projects that would be required to support the war effort. Blair would have to take the decisions made during the first phase of construction and the second phase of the hospital construction and the construction of the new operating room. Blair's final job would be to find a way to improve the quality of life for the staff of the Walter Reed hospital. His final decision was to convert the hospital's maternity ward into a women's facility. This decision would greatly affect the lives of the staff of the hospital. Blair had taken a few steps in his career. He had been promoted to major general in the early 1980s and he had been given a leadership position at Walter Reed. He had been a medical director in the hospital during the first

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