Back to the Future Part 2 (7/12) Movie CLIP - Biff's World (1989) HD
Black HoleThis story originally appeared on May 27, Withviews init was our most popular story of the year. In the s, Mitchell challenged neuf thinking by advocating air power at sea in the face of a naval establishment dominated by battleship proponents. In fact, Mitchell sank quots captured German battleship, the Ostfrieslandin an aerial demonstration back inbut the Navy said that the test proved nothing. Two of the observers that day were officials from Japan.
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Sign in with Facebook Other Sign in options. Find showtimes, watch trailers, browse photos, track your Watchlist and rate your favorite movies and TV shows on your phone or tablet! MairegChernet 3 June I've seen episodes of it, and it does not have that much of unsuitable-for-children content. The reason why the show doesn't come on prime time is beyond me.
This is a very enlightening and entertaining show. But what do you expect from the guy who brought us super size me? If you liked super size me you will definitely like this show.
For example in this one episode a guy named Dave was thrown into the Muslim community located in Michigan and he lived among them by praying like them by dressing like them and eating acting and so forth like them. I am sure that episode taught a lot of people that the Muslim community and terrorism aren't co-related and also that terrorism is a work of a few extremists.
I myself learned a lot of positive things I did not know about the Islamic religion. Point being, not only the show is entertaining, but it is also enlightening. Try to stay up late to watch this show, I am sure you will like it. Was this review helpful? Sign in to vote. Dipaling 27 August The phrase "reality show" has been stretched so far that it would snap even if it were taffy. Whether it's pseudo-documentary style trash or endurance competitions that seem like game shows on steroids,it seems like there are very few true "reality" programs.
Sometimes,these reality shows can have something constructive or vaguely positive about them I'm thinking of "Nanny ","Super NAny","Project MAkeoever: Home Edition" as examples or actually seem like they are following the trek of a realistic situation,or as close as they can get to having one The Restaurant or Tommy Lee Go to College come to mind ,but rarely does a reality show--in my mind--aim to AND create positive results,showing opposite sides of an issue or opposite lifestyles and portray them with some respect,instead of merely breeding conflict.
Host Morgan Spurlock,whose Supersize Me from was a surprise break-out hit of a documentary, employs the same type of tactic here as he did in his film. Whether it's the white American Christian trying to live as a Muslim,a macho Marine living in a Gay neighborhood and house,a member of the Minutemen group a group of border citizens who try to stem illegal immigrants at the U.
I know there are other shows,I haven't sen all of them,but I've sen enough of this series' episodes to say that I am quite impressed with this show and its aims. The "fish-out-of-water" concept for a television reality show is such a delicate endeavor: But this show takes great pains to explain and document both sides of the issue,with Spurlock interviewing members of both sides and giving those involved And in some cases,those allied with both sides as much time as possible in front of the camera to vent misgivings,discoveries and feelings.
Very similar to other reality programs,but--as alluded before--it's the outcomes and the intent of this show is what pleases me. To those who don't believe reality shows can be used to evoke interest,educate and make attempts to build bridges as opposed to burning them,I would point them to this show and hope that more people as well as FX network give this a chance. A mixed series of documentaries but generally interesting, engaging and well worth a look bob the moo 19 April Following on from his month long experiment involving eating McDonalds and seeing his body breaking down, Morgan Spurlock hosts this documentary series that places people into different worlds and situations to gain a better understanding or awareness of what it is like.
The subjects include an out-of-shape man undergoing anti-aging treatments, a straight man living in a homosexual area and a Christian living in a Muslim family. Although the concept isn't actually as new as some people seem to think it is nobody else ever saw BBC's "Living with the Enemy"? The concept of taking people and getting them to walk a mile in someone else's shoes is clever and it allows Spurlock to highlight important issues. In reality the results are mixed with some of the shows being impacting and serious affairs while others are a bit like the experimenting on bodies a la "Super Size Me".
The difference between the two extremes can be seen in the first two episodes. The first episode is exceptional documentary film making. However the second show is more of a physical experiment and, although interesting, is not as compelling an issue to pick up and run with. Spurlock is a great host but not all those involved in the series are that engaging.
Each episode is different but really it doesn't really matter where each ends some make it to the end, some bail out half way because what matters is the journey. In this regard not all episodes are as good as others but generally they are mostly interesting and worth a look, with at least one of them the minimum wage being worth hunting down. Overall then, an interesting series that is worth seeing despite the mixed successes of the series as a whole. Some of the episodes are so-so but mostly it is interesting stuff that is worth a look.
At "worst" it is gimmicky experimentation that is interesting but at its best it is confrontational and insightful. If there will be a second series it would be interesting to see the subject range opened up because series 1 did rather reflect the liberal views of Spurlock. Unlike most reality shows which dwell on the negative, or the shows where people have their "outsides" redone, I think Spurlock's attempt is to make a show where people can really walk a mile in other people's shoes I don't think he believes he will change minds It's very interesting to watch people to start to open up their minds in most cases and try to figure out what makes other humans tick.
And the good episodes, where, for example, Christian Mom realizes that Athiest Mom is also a very good mother, are real breakthrough moments. Hosed down with political correctness and best taken with a grain of salt, but Spurlock makes "30 Days" a fun trip over the reality fence liquidcelluloid-1 24 September Documentary, Reality; Content Rating: HBO and Showtime - look out.
This is the network that is poised to become the new home of quality television. Created and hosted by Morgan Spurlock, this reality series and something of a spin-off from his entertaining, well made obesity exploration documentary "Super-Size Me". Each week Spurlock finds somebody who is willing to immerse themselves in someone else's life for 30 days - somebody who, like the ABC British remake "Wife Swap", is their polar opposite or is someone the media has told us that person should dislike.
A Christian lives as a Muslim, a Christian lives as a gay man, gas-guzzling SUV lovers live off the grid and a man who lost his job to outsourcing takes takes one in India. See the pattern here? Even when we do meet an atheist, who wants "God" taken out of the pledge, living with a peaceful religious family did Spurlock read my season 1 review?
But like in "Super-Size Me", Spurlock is fair and he doesn't look down on the participants or lecture to us too horribly. He comes off like more of an "awe shucks" inquisitor then a pit-bull hell bent on proving a hypothesis. Even his human subjects are sympathetic, if only because of how hard they are trying to make this unenviable situation work.
That fairness and authenticity makes "30 Days" almost indistinguishably from every other "reality" show. It isn't trying to put something over on us or humiliate the participants. That is refreshing - which is quite the commentary on the state of reality TV.
The effect Spurlock's perspective does have on the show is that many of the experiments really only make sense in a vacuum. There is no explanation as to why people are on minimum wage or why Americans believe what they do about Islam, just that it happens and we need to fix it somehow.
All episodes end with the same bleeding-heart message of tolerance and diversity and the two opposites becoming close friends - which is predictable. I'm not asking for "balance" here, just a little more imagination in the topics. It was my hope that the rest of the season could match its intensity. With many of the results predictable, "Days" isn't about how it ends,but about the process - and actually getting to see how this life change slowly effects people is a quite a bit of fun.
It is here when the show makes the same fundamental mistake that every other reality show does. As exceptional as the packaging is, the fact remains: The participants are admirable in their guts and Spurlock finds fairly interesting people to go through this, but even they are unable to carry the show for the whole hour. Fortunately, Spurlock has planned for this. He uses the old documentary stand-by of animated sequences to move through quick educational vignettes and history lessons.
Nothing profound, but they are informative enough to get everybody up to speed. Spurlock himself also pops up intermittently amid the experiments to do little experiments of his own, like going down to Mexico and trying to buy his own HGH or interviewing a parent whose daughter was killed by a drunk driver.
He pokes fun at his own mustache in the single funniest line of the season. The show is restrained emotionally. On one hand it never degrades into sap, on the other hand Spurlock doesn't go full force and give us an emotional punch in the face some stories probably need.
On the other hand it isn't manipulative. This is a slight show, but Spurlock makes it work. I hope the show returns and would like to see Spurlock given the chance to really get creative with the experiments.
Twist the knife a bit. The potential is there for a great product. Michael DeZubiria 7 November Given the sheer brilliance and immediate importance of Super Size Me, I was eager to see Morgan Spurlock's next project, the unscripted documentary series "30 Days.
In that way, I would say that the series is already a success. Sadly, I doubt his documentary or even the far superior book - and upcoming, almost surely inferior movie - Fast Food Nation has had the impact that he had hoped for and America and our health really need, but it is certainly a step in the right direction.
The basis of this series is that each week someone is taken out of their daily lives and placed into the lives of someone else, someone either polarly different from them, or who leads a lifestyle that is morally, politically, religiously, or some way abhorrent or unacceptable for whatever reason. The Binge Drinking Mom, for example, was abhorred by her daughter's kamikaze-style partying, as was the straight guy by all of the gays that he was surrounded by for a month, and the Christian found himself unwilling and unable to follow many of the customs of the Muslims with whom he lived in his episode.
Many of the episodes are astonishing in their ability to illuminate the plight of some of the people in this country, such as the first episode, about our nation's ridiculous minimum wage, as well as to really change and heal uninformed and prejudicial feelings and beliefs, such as the episode where the straight man lives with a gay man for a month.
There are true differences and real friendships made, not some contrived piece of claptrap staged for the passing cameras. Then again, some episodes reveal something of a lack of ideas, or at least a failed experiment. The Binge Drinking Mom episode, for example, is stunning in its pointlessness and absurdity, almost as if it belonged in a different series.
There is absolutely no sense of realism or positive change anywhere in the episode. If anything, it is the mother whose weakness should be focused on, given the pathetically wan behavior she exhibits when confronted with her daughter's belligerent behavior. She hangs her head in submission as her daughter puts her hand in her face to shut her up about her partying as she answers her ringing cell phone and complains to one of her friends about her pain-in-the-ass mom.
Had mom calmly reached over as mine surely would have done , taken the phone out of her daughter's hand, snapped it in half and laid the pieces onto the table, and then laid down the law, she would have gotten her daughter's attention, at least for the remainder of the time that they spent at the table.
Instead, the mother's ensuing drinking experiment comes off as a tired plea of desperation which neither the daughter nor the audience can ever take seriously. Nevertheless, the series as a whole has a lot of good points to make about everything from drinking to religion to sexual orientation, and it is lucky in that it has a pretty open-ended premise.
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März Alternativen sind die Inhalation oder das Sprühen einer Aspirin-Lösung in die " Der Effekt hält allerdings nur so lange an, wie die ASS täglich. of Manuscripts Statement of Medical Journal Editors (gaytaboo.xyz) bestehen. Im Auftrag des österreichischen Nußdorferstraße 64, 6 Stock, A Wien. 30 days basically follows the same pattern as the documentary, where an or endurance competitions that seem like game shows on steroids,it seems like there Although the concept isn't actually as new as some people seem to think it is A Christian lives as a Muslim, a Christian lives as a gay man, gas-guzzling .