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(829) 6.9 100 min 2019

Armstrong is a movie starring Harrison Ford, Neil Armstrong, and Mark Armstrong. Dramatic, moving and deeply human, ARMSTRONG offers the definitive life story of Neil Armstrong: from his childhood in Ohio to his first steps on the...

Harrison Ford, Michael Collins, Mark Armstrong, Neil Armstrong
Documentary, Biography
David Fairhead

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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, Biography
Director David Fairhead
Writer Mark Armstrong
Stars Harrison Ford, Michael Collins, Mark Armstrong, Neil Armstrong
Country USA, UK
Runtime 1H 40M
Description Dramatic, moving and deeply human, ARMSTRONG offers the definitive life story of Neil Armstrong: from his childhood in Ohio to his first steps on the Moon, and beyond.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 29 Sep 2020 18:18

In the present day, a large percentage of the people are in debt, but not everyone is getting it. Steve Coogan, a long time family friend of John F. Kennedy, tells of his own personal experiences dealing with debt. He speaks to people like Jimmy Carter, who is also dealing with a problem with his credit card debt. They, along with the audience, are reminded that debt is a big problem, but one that could be solved by simple choices that will enable each of us to deal with debt. Coogan begins his report by addressing the audience directly, which is something that's been done to great effect in his documentaries. From the beginning, the documentary takes a very personal approach, and keeps the focus on the individual, and not the issues of the debt. I found it extremely interesting and personal, and the focus on his personal struggle was extremely well done. Throughout the documentary, Coogan goes through a range of different areas in his personal life that are considered to be his greatest challenges. He talks about the situation in the mid 70s, the economy crisis of the early 80s, and then, the debt crisis of the late 90s. The documentary then goes to the real world, where we see that the problems we see today in the financial sector are not new, and not new problems. Rather, the problems are much worse than ever before. I was very moved by the documentary, and I recommend it highly to anyone who is looking for a more personal look at the crisis facing the world today. 8/10
Sunday, 28 Jun 2020 23:49

This is one of those documentaries that is so well done that it gets lost in all of the propaganda and sensationalism. The man who played the lead role is truly remarkable. His story of working for a (small) drug company is almost like a character study of his character. There is a good amount of self-deprecating humor, but in a good way. He is a kind and gentle man who believed in the power of one man to change the world. I can't remember the last time I saw a documentary that was so enjoyable and thought-provoking. It is a rare treat to see such a talented and charismatic man. In addition, the best part of the documentary is the non-stop dedication to the man's story, and the stories of his patients. It was a pleasure to watch the doc on the film. A few of the moments that stood out for me: When he was flying in to Mexico, he was given a "gay card" by the company and said "Just go ahead and jump". The fact that this kind of treatment was allowed at all is outrageous. The way he talked about it was so honest and open and honest. In the beginning he said he was making a documentary, but he was a little afraid to take the risk. He was able to turn that into a success, and show people that this is what happened. He said his biggest fear was that he would be ashamed of his work. The way he talked about this experience made me laugh. He also spoke about the "100% condom" that he received and he was able to convince his doctor to talk about the possibility of getting HIV. I hope to see more docs like this one.
Tuesday, 16 Jun 2020 19:29

I liked the documentary well enough, I've watched it several times now and have a lot of respect for it. What I didn't like was the assumption of all the veterans that 'drugs caused' the violence, the "good guys" never said they were addicted. The part about the US government and the Marines who were promoting the idea that there was no such thing as "government sponsored" black market drug trafficking.The conspiracy is strong and i've heard of it from people I know. If there was an official government cover up it would be the most obvious case of corruption i've ever seen in any country. I have read a few of the comments here and they were all too well put together. I am a veteran who was in the US Army for over 14 years. The men I served with made it clear to me that they weren't addicted to drugs, just people who served their country. I'm proud to be a veteran and serve my country and I don't want to see any more veterans die. There were a lot of other groups that served this country that never got the credit they deserved for their service and contributions to our country. I've had the honor of serving with many veterans over the years. If you're looking for a documentary that doesn't spin its own story but tells a story of our past, then look no further. If you're looking for a documentary that tells a story of the past without bashing the current administration or politicians, then look for another one. I'd say the best part of the film is the inclusion of a few letters to the editor from people in the military community and a couple from veterans who weren't part of the military.
Monday, 15 Jun 2020 14:23

First of all, this documentary is made for the average person, not someone with a special interest. This is not a political movie, and I am not a partisan. As a former Marine, and as a veteran myself, I had a lot of mixed feelings about the documentary. But it's well done. The first part of the film, is of two Marine special forces soldiers, Colby Gordon and Aric Niedermann, who were the subject of the "Black Hawk Down" episode in Somalia. I have to say I enjoyed that part of the film, and the other part of the film, it was as much a drama as it was a documentary. I didn't think that the first part of the film, was very well done. The second part, the documentary, was great. It is very interesting to see how the people of Somalia, in the first year of the conflict, reacted to the war and the American soldiers who were shooting their way through the country, to the point where even children were being sent to join the soldiers in the wars. I thought that the documentary was very well made, and very emotional. There is so much footage of people being injured, of the fire of bombs, of the burning of houses, and of the protesters being crushed, being set on fire, and of the families being ripped apart. It is very hard to watch. One of the things I liked most, was the fact that the Americans were showing the reactions of the people of Somalia, who were angry, and they were showing the Americans to be very naïve, and unable to see what was happening. It was very emotional, and it was very well done. Overall, I think that this documentary is very well done, and it was a good way to introduce to the people of Somalia, who have not been shown in a good way, to what is going on in their country. It's a very powerful and emotional film, and I recommend that anyone who has an interest in Africa or the Middle East, would like to see this documentary.

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