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Watch Unlocking the Cage

(499) 6.9 91 min 2016

Unlocking the Cage is a movie starring Steven M. Wise. Between 2013 and 2015, a group of nonprofit attorneys seek nonhuman clients for whom they can advocate in two U.S. territories, in order to establish legal personhood for...

Starring
Steven M. Wise
Genres
Drama, History, News, Documentary
Director
D.A. Pennebaker, Chris Hegedus

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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 Drama, History, News, Documentary
Director D.A. Pennebaker, Chris Hegedus
Stars Steven M. Wise
Country USA
Also Known As Öppna burarna!, L'avocat des chimpanzés, Raus aus dem Käfig - Der Kampf des Steve Wise
Runtime 1H 31M
Description Follows animal rights lawyer Steven Wise in his unprecedented challenge to break down the legal wall that separates animals from humans, by filing the first lawsuits that seek to transform a chimpanzee from a 'thing' with no rights to a 'person' with legal protections.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 10 Jun 2020 21:25

In the field of archaeology, the proper term is "archaeology", not "archaeology" or "archaeology" (aka "Archaeology"). It is really a sub-genre of the same, which involves the investigation of ancient artifacts and other evidence. But it isn't archaeological sites or evidence, but archaeological findings, which are actual evidence that a site was/is, which were discovered by ancient cultures or other civilizations. For example, you can have a case of "heiligte Cropen" (Pierced ear), which was a headdress worn by the Greco-Roman people of Upper Silesia in Europe, Germany and parts of Italy. It was supposedly used by the Romans to look down on non-Greco-Roman women, and by the Jews in Medieval times, for the same reason. The term "heiligte Cropen" comes from "hellebolte" (or "hellebolte", depending on where you look), the name of the original headdress used by the Romans. But the actual headdress wasn't shaped like a toothed comb, but was slightly shaped like a beehive (hence the Latin name) and it was mainly made of metal, but it had triangular, flat, pointed, and stylized circular projections. Because of that, the Romans would put the headdress on a person to look down on them, and it's how we know that it was the symbol of a woman's submission and that it represented their submission. And that is a good summary of the entire topic of archaeology. The actual historical and archaeological questions raised by this documentary and its production are relatively trivial, but these are mostly quite interesting questions. But that doesn't mean it's not interesting, because it really is. What can I say about this documentary? I haven't seen a documentary like this before. It is very engaging, and you can tell that the people who made it care about their subjects and their subject is the Roman Empire. It is also interesting because of the fact that it touches on a very interesting topic that you have probably never heard about. It's interesting because Roman and pre-Roman Europe was a society with very high intelligence, both intellectually and culturally. Because of this, there is a lot of documentation on this topic. It is quite possible that the reasons for this could be a form of bigotry, because people might not like the idea of a society where people did not look down on other people because of what they looked like. But that's just my opinion. But the thing that I most enjoyed about the documentary is that there were no special effects. It wasn't a big special effects budget, but it was an interesting documentary, and I really enjoyed it because of that. But also, it is very interesting because it brings a lot of important and interesting questions to the viewers. But I also felt that the subjects of the documentary, even though they were at an important age and very young when this was made, were still rather immature, which makes it somewhat more interesting, but still quite immature, since it isn't really an adult documentary, which means it is made for a younger audience. The documentary has a very interesting tone, the people in it are very interesting and they have a good feel for the subject, and it is nice to hear the voices of people of that age and their voices, which is good for us as a viewer. However, the documentary isn't really very deep. I don't think that the subjects had any specific goal, so they might as well just focus on the topics that interested them. And it seems like it could be more interesting if they had more specific questions to answer, because it would be more interesting for them. Because of this, it also felt like I was going to learn a lot more, but I was only able to get a very basic idea of what was going on. This documentary is a very interesting one, but you
Monday, 08 Jun 2020 12:28

Over the last several years, we have witnessed a rise in the number of documentaries of varying levels of quality. The tone of many of these documentaries ranges from what may appear to be biased "I'm-a-nice-guy" portrayals to a sort of gritty, almost documentary-like storytelling. One documentary that most recently moved me to this opinion is, "Eating Magic". Though this is an average documentary, it is certainly one that is well done. The documentary is structured, and has good visual style, and does a good job at helping the audience identify with the subjects of the documentary. While I generally do not like documentaries that are long, and contain an all-star cast of actors and actors, this is not one of those. The actors in the film, at least, are not well known actors and I didn't feel that they were trying to make the audience care about them, nor did I feel that they were over-dramatic or anything like that. This may have had an impact on the rating on IMDb, as some of the actors would have been considered one-dimensional, but I think it was the right decision. Most of the interviews are with persons who are famous and famous people. While this may not be as good as documentaries of famous people, it is a nice change of pace from the usual documentaries that we see, and I think it would be a good documentary to watch for a good laugh. The documentary was well done, and very entertaining. It is not something I would consider to be a masterpiece, but I do believe it was an entertaining documentary. Not a masterpiece, but I did enjoy this documentary.
Wednesday, 27 May 2020 11:54

Filmmaker and film critic Fred Lewis made this documentary for The Washington Post about the fall of the Berlin Wall. He interviewed a variety of people, including President George W. Bush, current President of Ukraine, and other luminaries in the area of Berlin. And though I never heard of George W. Bush, I think he's one of the most charismatic presidents of modern times. So I appreciate his views on the future of the United States and the success of President Barack Obama's actions. The problem with this documentary is that there's little time devoted to showing Bush, and that's a huge problem because we all want to know how the United States handled the Berlin Wall. We don't want to hear how it happened, we just want to know what happened. The film doesn't really focus on the role of the Bush Administration, instead it focuses on how the situation changed over the years. There's no detailed conversation with Bush himself, just interviews with Bush's aides and advisers. It's a shame, because there's much more to the story than just what happened at the Wall, there are many questions that need to be asked. Like why didn't the North Koreans allow the Germans to cross the border? Why did Bush do nothing about the refugees pouring out of East Germany? And why did the United States not respond when President Hosni Mubarak of Egypt was assassinated by the Muslim Brotherhood in Cairo? One thing that I don't understand is the film seems to give the impression that if the U.S. had acted differently, the Germans would have been able to maintain their capitalist economic system and there wouldn't be this lesson to be learned about how to approach a dictatorship. One thing I think this film should have done is to focus more on the reasons why the Berlin Wall came down and why it happened in the first place. As a filmmaker, you should at least try to show why things happened. You don't need to spend the entire film trying to convince the audience that Bush was right. But if you want to talk about the reasons why the Berlin Wall came down, that's where you should start. And that's what I think this documentary was built around.
Thursday, 02 Apr 2020 14:32

Forget what the people who see this movie are saying. You will be disappointed. The purpose of this film is to present the dangers and difficulties associated with obtaining a top notch degree, that can make it easy to easily obtain a large amount of money at the expense of the education of the student. The documentary doesn't delve into the reasons for the degree seeking. It doesn't even discuss whether the person has any legitimate reasons for wanting a high paying job. In other words, this documentary shows what is, in reality, nothing more than an average college student wanting a degree in some good things. The main difference between the two is that some people are willing to put themselves through that pain. That is the price one pays for a degree. The director did a great job of showing the danger that a well paid college degree is. It is something that is worth spending money on. The director doesn't even go into the benefits of a high paying job. This documentary is not a documentary that will change anyone's life or knowledge of anything. It is a video meant to give a quick view into the job opportunities that a degree can offer. The directors did a great job at telling the story of this documentary and giving us a general idea of what it is like to have a college degree and go into a field that is beyond your grasp. The directors did a great job at showing how to get a degree and how to work toward it. The documentary is informative and it will get you interested in learning more about what a college degree is and how to achieve it. I enjoyed this movie very much and it was definitely worth my time. I believe that everyone should see this documentary. This is not something that is easy to do and the director did an outstanding job of making this documentary even more informative.


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