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Watch Online Tread

(223) 7.7 89 min 2020

Tread is a movie starring Marvin Heemeyer, Robert Fleet, and Teresa Riley. Pushed to his breaking point, a master welder in a small town at the foot of the Rocky Mountains quietly fortifies a bulldozer with 30 tons of concrete and...

Starring
Marvin Heemeyer, Robert Fleet, Teresa Riley
Genres
Documentary
Director
Paul Solet

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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 Paul Solet
Writer Paul Solet
Stars Marvin Heemeyer, Robert Fleet, Teresa Riley
Country USA
Runtime 1H 29M
Description Pushed to his breaking point, a master welder in a small town at the foot of the Rocky Mountains quietly fortifies a bulldozer with 30 tons of concrete and steel and seeks to destroy those he believes have wronged him.

Top reviews

Sunday, 25 Oct 2020 11:16

In a time when the word "cinema" seems to be synonymous with "slasher," the brilliant German director/writer Wolfgang Petersen has done a masterful job of making a movie about the people who make the movies. For example, the movie opens with a shot of a camera following a woman as she walks down a street in a busy shopping mall. She is carrying a bag with a few pictures of her family. As she walks down the street, she gets a text message from her boyfriend. He wants to know if she can meet him at a specific time at a specific place. As she walks past a couple of stores, she sees an advertisement for a movie called "Tread." She takes the picture and heads home, hoping to get the movie at the mall she saw in the advertisement. Unfortunately, she's mistaken. She finds that the advertisement is actually for "Tread: The Movie," and that her boyfriend is actually the director of the movie. The movie is set in Germany in the 1950s and features a lot of rural settings, as well as a lot of scenes filmed in small villages. The cinematography is beautiful, and the scenes are almost always shot in a quiet, serene, and somewhat surreal way. The people of the village, the women in the village, and the men in the village all have interesting stories to tell about their lives and the people in the village. The movie was nominated for the Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film. My only complaint about the movie is that it is a bit long. The first half is really slow and boring, and I would have liked to see more of the characters and their stories. Also, the movie is really slow and very boring, and I was thinking that I was going to turn it off after about 20 minutes. I give this movie an 8 out of 10. I would recommend it to anyone who likes documentaries about people and their stories. I hope that Wolfgang Petersen makes a sequel to "Tread: The Movie."
Saturday, 19 Sep 2020 05:13

As someone who considers themselves a Bernie Sanders supporter, I must say that I found the film disappointing. I would have been much happier to have seen Bernie Sanders be interviewed, though the documentary itself is fairly accurate and informative. The film fails to present any sort of analysis or perspective on the Bernie Sanders campaign, and it also fails to portray Bernie Sanders as a progressive or socialist. I do not think that this film is meant to be taken as objective in any way. In fact, the film is a series of interviews with various people that have no affiliation to Bernie Sanders. To give a simple example, a woman who is a registered Democrat and is very liberal, and a man who is a registered Republican and is very conservative. And they are both interviewed. That is a pretty large sample of individuals, so it is difficult to say that any of them are representative of the people that Bernie Sanders is trying to reach. There are a lot of other interviews, too, which I think are important, but that is not enough. I am a Bernie Sanders supporter, but I have no allegiance to the Sanders campaign. I am a registered Independent. I do not support Bernie Sanders for president, but I am happy to support him for Senate. I have no allegiance to the party or the candidate. In my opinion, the film is more geared toward people who are familiar with Bernie Sanders. They have a good story to tell, but they are not able to put the film together in a way that is meaningful for those of us who are not part of the "Bernie movement".
Saturday, 12 Sep 2020 22:29

When I saw the trailer for this movie I had to see it because it was about the most controversial subject of the decade. I wasn't interested in a documentary about the environmental issues of the day, I was interested in the people behind the scenes. I was very impressed by the way the director captured the personal stories of the film makers and the people they were interviewing. I have not been a fan of documentaries in general, but I have to say that this was a very good documentary. It is not the most accurate or interesting way of telling the story but it is a very honest and personal look at what is going on in the world of documentary film. In my opinion it is very hard to make a documentary that does not make you feel like you are watching a documentary and I feel that this film succeeds in that. I felt the same way about his previous documentary "Black Hawk Down". I felt the same way about this one, although I would argue that his previous film is better. The only thing that I felt was lacking from this documentary was a bit more information about the people that were in it. I understand that they wanted to do a movie that is in the style of a documentary, but it is still very difficult to convey that information without making it sound like a documentary. I would have liked to see a bit more about the individuals that were in the film, not just because I would have liked to see their stories and to see the work they put into the film. It is still worth watching.
Saturday, 05 Sep 2020 11:26

Tread is a documentary that follows young men in their search for a positive identity after their childhood and the years of growing up in an urban environment. When they are all grown up, the film ends in a rather depressing place where the point is made that for many of the boys and men of the generation born in the late 1960's and early 1970's, their lives are so different that it is difficult to think that there is a future for them. For them, life is more of a series of adolescent and adolescent experiences that may last a short time but have a long-term impact on the people who love them. These experiences can include the exposure to drugs, violence, sexual abuse, poor health, drugs and even death. What is striking in the film is how quickly these experiences are transformed and how those who live through them, sometimes experience a lack of direction or direction in their lives. The film also explores the life of the former state prison in Florida where these boys and men are incarcerated. It is a place where they are very isolated, where they are not surrounded by friends and where they feel the sense of isolation that comes with being isolated. In addition, the film focuses on the interactions between the inmates and the guards in the facility and also the relationship between the prisoners and the guards. In the film, the inmates often feel that the guards treat them like animals, or that they have been treated like animals in their past. The film does not deny that there are differences between the young men in the facility and the prison guards, but it shows that there are also similarities in the way the two groups are treated. The film also includes the recollections of many of the guards who spent time in the facility and the discussions that are usually focused on in such discussions. The film is a compelling experience and should be seen by anyone interested in the youth culture of the 60's and early 70's. However, it does not end on a hopeful note as the film ends with the girls saying that they are still here, that they are living their lives and that they have one more life to go through. Still, the film is a worthwhile experience and shows how the experiences of being young can be turned into a negative way of life.
Friday, 28 Aug 2020 21:24

The Indian film industry is a very low growth area of the world. The first two years of the current decade have shown that. The Indian film industry has been growing at a slow pace, but if there are any bright spots in the film industry, I would say this. The film industry in India is so fragmented that it is almost impossible to bring together all the talented film makers and screenwriters of the country. A study of film-making in India from 2010-2013 found that a majority of the young writers and film-makers in India are unable to start a film industry, although they are of Indian origin. They can start a film but it is very difficult to market it and make it popular. Another problem is that there are not many opportunities to promote the films in India. The film industry is dominated by a few actors who are very popular in India, and who have great command of Hindi, a language that is spoken in India but not widely spoken outside India. For example, Salman Khan is the most popular Hindi actor in India, but he is also very popular in the rest of the world. He has the necessary command of Hindi to be popular outside India, but he cannot make a successful film in India. Similarly, Amitabh Bachchan is a popular Hindi actor in India, but he cannot make a successful film in India because he is not popular outside India. Finally, the most talented Indian film makers are locked up in the film-making capital of India, Mumbai. Mumbai is home to a huge number of people from all over the world, and a few of them are very talented. If you want to see the world's leading talent in the Indian film industry, then Mumbai is the place to go. That said, film-making in India is still very limited. This documentary is an attempt to show the young and talented Indian film makers in the film industry and hopefully encourage them to make films. I would highly recommend this film to anyone who is a film-maker in India or has a film-maker friend.
Saturday, 02 May 2020 13:13

I don't know about you but the producers of this documentary seemed to be in the habit of screwing up at the start. The voice-over commentary was too incoherent to follow and the tone was slanted in the direction of being too progressive for the majority of the audience. It was like the first five minutes were spent explaining what the hell this was about, but the end was just as bad, if not worse. What you end up with is a disjointed, nonsensical and poorly produced documentary. It's a long way from anything interesting or insightful, and it takes a lot to make a documentary that is truly lacking in depth. The unfortunate thing is that the producers didn't spend any time on quality editing, or making sure that the movie has any kind of a coherent narrative. It felt as if the producers were afraid to go too far with the material, and so they managed to pull a fast one on the viewer. I can't even be sure that the documentary is really as bad as it is being made out to be, because I haven't actually seen any of the stuff that the producers are showing. I suspect that I'm not alone in thinking that this is one of the worst documentaries that I've ever seen. It's bad enough that they went against the grain in the beginning, but at the end of the day they just end up ruining the entire thing. And if the rest of the movie was anything like this, I would have to agree. I'm not exactly sure what the filmmakers were aiming to do, but they just end up going all over the place. I've never heard of any of the people that appear in this, but I'm sure they have a pretty impressive resume. If the documentary was a few minutes longer, I would have had more respect for the people that produced it.


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