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Watch Censored Voices

(435) 7.4 84 min 2015

Censored Voices is a movie starring Amos Oz. The 1967 'Six-Day' war ended with Israel's decisive victory; conquering Jerusalem, Gaza, Sinai and the West Bank. It is a war portrayed, to this day, as a righteous undertaking - a...

Starring
Amos Oz
Genres
Documentary, History
Director
Mor Loushy

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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, History
Director Mor Loushy
Writer Daniel Sivan, Mor Loushy, Ran Tal, Avraham Shapira
Stars Amos Oz
Country Israel, Germany
Also Known As De tavse stemmer, Des voix au-delà de la censure, Zensierte Stimmen, Siakh lokhamim: ha'slilim ha'gnouzim, Tystade röster, Zakazane głosy
Runtime 1H 24M
Description The 1967 'Six-Day' war ended with Israel's decisive victory; conquering Jerusalem, Gaza, Sinai and the West Bank. It is a war portrayed, to this day, as a righteous undertaking - a radiant emblem of Jewish pride. One week after the war, a group of young kibbutzniks, led by renowned author Amos Oz, recorded intimate conversations with soldiers returning from the battlefield. The recording revealed an honest look at the moment Israel turned from David to Goliath. The Israeli army censored the recordings, allowing the kibbutzniks to publish only a fragment of the conversations. 'Censored Voices' reveals the original recordings for the first time.

Top reviews

Thursday, 18 Jun 2020 16:51

As part of the 2013 Cenvision Film Festival, we present the movie "Censored Voices," which is an exploration of the consequences of censorship and the resulting reactions to censorship. We explored the taboo topic of censorship in the United States and the UK in order to examine the implications of censorship for both genders and sexuality. The movie itself is shot in an intimate and often tense way. We see the censorship on the news, on TV, on film, and in the public square, but the topic is also dealt with in a wider context of its meaning, and the effect of censorship on people's identities, their perceptions, and their reactions. The film was co-written by Sam LaFlamme, director of "L'Uomo Nocto" and "Dracula 3000," and directed by Kristin Stewart, who has been involved with censorship for quite some time. In fact, before she became an executive producer, she had also been the executive producer of "Dracula 3000" for four years, from 1993-1998. The director and her husband, David Stewart, are notable in their work with censorship, as well. They have collaborated on the series "Utopia" and "A Change of Pace," the latter being the only "Utopia" movie to be released. These titles have both been released on DVD. "Censored Voices" is an accessible documentary that explores the question of censorship and the relationship between the media and society. We focus on the effect of censorship on women, and the negative effects of censorship on people of both genders. We see the effect of censorship in the public square and in the media, as well as on our society, which has traditionally been defined as "family values." We see the consequences of censorship for people's identities, perceptions, and reactions. We see censorship as a cultural phenomenon that has shaped and defined much of our culture, and how it is often enforced and carried out by a small minority of people. We see how censorship has changed over time, from the mass media to individual voices, and how it has influenced the way we perceive censorship, how we perceive censorship, and how we respond to censorship. "Censored Voices" is an informative, informative, informative, and informative film. It is a wonderful document of a social phenomenon that is still affecting our society today. "Censored Voices" is an insightful film that examines censorship, and how it affects our society. For a more in-depth discussion of censorship, please visit: censorship.edu. The opinions expressed in this review are those of the reviewer and do not necessarily reflect the official position of The Century Foundation.
Sunday, 14 Jun 2020 06:54

One of the things that made the American dream possible is the right of freedom of speech, a right the US government never gives. There are many examples of such speech, including child pornography and drugs. The story of the infamous Silk Road is just one example of the many that have been revealed in the past couple of years. I am in favor of the fact that the US government and its corporate partners have been giving themselves a hard time for the past few years, particularly in regards to the environment, the health of our citizens, and more. The actions of one of the biggest corporations in the world should not be made to appear as a sign of the US government. The news should be sensational. There is a need for people to know what is going on in our world, especially in regards to the environment and our health. It is really sad that the Government has been trying to control the message to the public. The problem is that the message is getting out to the public too fast. The Government and companies are now selling the public a lie, one that they believe. In the end, what we are left with is a government trying to sell us an illusion. And they do it very well. If the government is selling us a lie, it would be good to know the truth. It would be better for us to know the truth, and to help those who are suffering from it. To be honest, I have been very concerned with this topic for quite some time. I have been researching this issue for several years now. And, in the past few years, the issue has been front and center. The topic has been discussed at the United Nations, and in the US Congress. This documentary is based on a couple of interviews, most of which have not been shown in any other media. The people interviewed, including myself, were trying to determine what the US government is doing, and what it is trying to hide. At the end of the day, I have been looking for the truth, and I feel that I have found it. The US government has been selling us a lie, and is now selling us an illusion. And, to be honest, I am glad I found out what the US government is trying to hide. And, this documentary is showing us what we have been trying to hide. We all have to keep an open mind and look for the truth. You will be surprised at what you learn. I know I am. And, I will not forget that I have been looking for the truth. We need to remember that the media, like any other medium, is only meant to present information to the public, and not to be used to mislead the public. And, in this case, the truth is not as advertised.
Thursday, 11 Jun 2020 21:56

In 2013, Hollywood saw the second largest domestic box office gross of all time (a record that would be broken in 2014), the highest grossing film of the year in US history, and a film of the year contender. Needless to say, all of this accolades, including the nomination for the Academy Award for Best Picture, was something of a success for the likes of Morgan Spurlock and his documentary "Hidden Figures", a year later it would be no surprise that these two factors, along with the more favourable demographics (a majority female audience) and critically lauded critical response, helped propel "Censored Voices" to being in the top 10 films of the year. "Censored Voices" has had an enviable run, the film having been released to wide release and not just a theatrical release. This, for me, was the reason I went into "Censored Voices" having only ever seen the trailers, no pre-release, no home viewing prior to the movie, which is always a good sign. The film itself is a film of many highlights, which I will only touch on, firstly the cinematography, and the special features on the DVD. The cinematography was amazing. All of the shots in the film, even the scenes with multiple angles, had a purpose and were properly placed. This is something that's difficult to achieve with just a single camera, especially when it's one that can make several shots look perfectly suited. That's one of the many reasons why I really liked the style of the film, it was different and I appreciated it. The acting was also great, particularly the performances of Janelle Monae and Octavia Spencer, which complimented each other well and gave great support. There were other performances, especially the lead characters, but it was the three that made the most of their role, with a strong narrative focus, character development, and emotional impact, that made the film enjoyable. The story, and the narrative focus, was fantastic. The story had plenty of twists and turns, which I really liked, even if it was predictable in some cases, which was good. The narrative was strong and powerful, it gave a lot of emphasis on the specific narrative focus, while still having a good amount of internal logic and character development. The film really worked and, I felt, achieved a lot. The characters, even the lead characters, were well done, and I felt they gave me a lot of empathy and empathy for them. There was also some amazing dialogue, especially the exchanges between Monae and Spencer, which really connected to me and made me want to see more. The film, despite it's flaws, still managed to keep me involved, and I would recommend it to anyone. "Censored Voices" is an interesting film, it had a strong narrative, but it also had some really great scenes and performances, which made it enjoyable to watch. I recommend it to anyone, even if you're not a fan of history films, this is a film you could enjoy.
Sunday, 07 Jun 2020 17:47

Dangerously well researched documentary. The film, a very credible piece of work, follows the life of Frank Paul (Vince Vaughn), a longtime member of a Nazi band who is later found dead, having committed suicide. His family is utterly shocked and distraught. They do not accept his suicide, but he was gay. He had been tortured and murdered for his sexual orientation. He was outed by his fellow band members and is ostracized. The film then follows him through his life, telling us how he met and married his long-time partner, Loretta (Rose Byrne), and their struggle to survive Nazi Germany. He never wavered in his life, he always supported his partner, never hurt her, and never sought a divorce. He loved his partner, but she was a victim. He loved his country, he loved his countrymen, he loved his country. The film finally shows us how he felt, and how he saw the world. The documentary is emotionally powerful, but with an enormous amount of weight and weighty material. The audience will get involved, but we must also suspend our disbelief in a case that was so extremely bizarre. I had to remind myself of what was happening, how it might be true. The film has a powerful presence, but there is a lot of weight to the film. In the end, this is a very worthwhile documentary that might be difficult to watch. It's also very clear that some people will want to jump on the gay bandwagon, and will not be satisfied. This is a powerful film that will be a great addition to the gay community's library.


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