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Watch Online Mapplethorpe

(1058) 6.1 102 min 2018

Mapplethorpe is a movie starring Matt Smith, Marianne Rendón, and John Benjamin Hickey. A look at the life of photographer Robert Mapplethorpe from his rise to fame in the 1970s to his untimely death in 1989.

Starring
Marianne Rendón, Matt Smith, John Benjamin Hickey, Brandon Sklenar
Genres
Drama, Biography
Director
Ondi Timoner

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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, Biography
Director Ondi Timoner
Writer Ondi Timoner, Mikko Alanne, Bruce Goodrich
Stars Marianne Rendón, Matt Smith, John Benjamin Hickey, Brandon Sklenar
Country USA
Also Known As The Perfect Moment
Runtime 1H 42M
Description A look at the life of photographer Robert Mapplethorpe from his rise to fame in the 1970s to his untimely death in 1989.

Top reviews

Monday, 25 Jan 2021 19:02

Perhaps I have a soft spot for the West. I have the world's largest collection of Wiles papers, and I have a great respect for his work. His work has been the basis for what seems to be a fanatical cult following, and his work certainly seems to fascinate. In a sense, Wiles is his own greatest work, and so perhaps his work is a bit of a victim of its own success. While he may be the creator of one of the most important works of the 20th century, the man has never been able to find the right person to approach. His friend Arthur Miller, though he worked with Wiles, was not able to bring him along on a number of projects. The legendary Peter Sellers, though one of the finest comic writers of all time, is apparently still a bit of a mysterious figure. His work has been extremely limited, and he was the last Western artist to really enter the studios. I really do like Wiles' work, and I do think his work is much better than most of what is offered in theaters and TV. He might be overshadowed by Miller and many others, but I do think he has a place among the best. I recently saw Wiles' "Expositor" film, and was greatly impressed. What I loved most about Wiles is how he is able to create a sensitive, human, and moving film, yet work in so many worlds. I did not feel I was lost, lost, or over done. Wiles creates a very strong film, and I found myself really feeling like I was in the movie. I understand why his work is a cult. I find it compelling, moving, and sad. My respect for Wiles goes beyond his work. He is a brilliant, sensitive man who may not have enough respect for the people he loves, but who loves his art, and I love that he is a true genius.
Sunday, 20 Dec 2020 00:24

I was wondering why this had not made it to my local film festival and thought I would check it out. To my surprise I am pleased to say this film was screened at FFF. I think this film will be extremely important to people who are more directly concerned with the African American experience as this is really a film about the African American experience in the United States. Most of the film was about the stereotypical attitudes and stereotypes that many black people were subjected to as children and as adults. The film also portrayed the high rates of crime that African American women faced in the 1950's. One of the interesting points that the film made was that Africans were not allowed to drive, which really got me thinking about that. Many African Americans are in many different industries in the United States, but have not been able to find jobs or similar jobs. They are thus forced to rely on jobs in the bar/restaurant industry. This film portrayed this stereotype very well. However, one of the other issues that was brought up was the lack of jobs for African Americans. The film really showed the conflict this caused as well as the conflict caused to African Americans due to the segregation. It also showed how African Americans were more vulnerable in the 1950's because of the racial prejudices they faced, and also how different African American lifestyles from what they had in the past. This film really made a huge impact on me and I will be looking to see it again.
Sunday, 13 Sep 2020 05:22

This is an unassuming documentary that is a lot more than meets the eye. In the course of telling his story, David Axelrod manages to be surprisingly real, heartfelt, and emotional without being manipulative or overly dramatic. The film starts off with a warning: "It is probably best to see it alone or with someone you love". It really helps in telling the story if you watch it with your loved ones, but if you aren't a fan of documentaries or don't really know what to expect you might want to watch this one with an open mind and don't have expectations to hold onto. While we're on the subject of documentaries, "The Story of Us" takes the shape of an amalgamation of interviews with the subjects, plus a documentary on the wedding of Axelrod and Jane's mother, "The Wedding Project". We see a story of how they met, and we also see how they met and fell in love. The problem is that when the footage is that much wide-angle it can get a bit confusing. I found myself looking at the TV for a while while the film was just talking to the people, and when the relationship was just mentioned it was hard to tell if it was happening to them or not. Also, while the documentary is almost half-hour long, there are some points where it felt that the film could have done without. That aside, I found it very compelling to watch and I loved that Axelrod still had a great story to tell. Overall, I give the film an 8 out of 10 because it was a great effort that I had not seen before. It made me feel really moved and it had my attention from the start to the end.
Monday, 03 Aug 2020 03:22

This is a perfect film for the whole family. I have seen it twice already and am planning on seeing it again. The film is about a woman named Mapplethorpe, a famous writer, who died at age 42, about two years before this film was made. Her husband, Peter Mapplethorpe, was a man who had two kids with her. But he married again to another woman, Mary Murray, and had a child with her. She took his wife's money to pay off the debts and stayed away from him for a year, when she found that he was not the same person he was before his wife died. Then, after about a year, she was back. She wrote about how she had spent so much money on a divorce lawyer, but had spent nothing on him. She discovered that he had been cheating on her. She accused him of it, but he went back to his wife and divorced her. Now, she lives in her own apartment, and doesn't have to work. She also goes to a local college, where she is a member. She is active in the local community. She believes that the country is getting better, but believes that all the people are losing their innocence. She has become very positive. But she has been down this road before. It is like her only way to get her own way is to become an actress. She goes to a local casting director and asks to be cast in a film called "The Exorcist". She gets in touch with a man named Terry Jones. Terry is a real estate agent and has a character in a film called "Bridget Jones's Diary". Terry and Mapplethorpe become very close. Terry is the real estate agent. And Terry has also been going around telling people that Mapplethorpe is the real estate agent, because he is the only one who can sell her house. The real estate agent and Mapplethorpe start dating, and in a few years, they become married. Mapplethorpe is an excellent actor and she plays a very good role in this film. She gives a good performance. Her acting is very convincing. She has shown that she can act in this film, but she is not only good at acting. She can also do a good job in directing. That is because she is not only an excellent actress, but she also is a good director. She has shown that she is good at both things. She has shown


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