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Watch Online Aquarela

(1104) 6.6 90 min 2018

Water and ice are shown around the world, in all of their many powerful forms.

Genres
Documentary
Director
Viktor Kosakovskiy

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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 Viktor Kosakovskiy
Writer Aimara Reques, Viktor Kosakovskiy
Country UK, Denmark, Germany, USA
Also Known As Aquarela - L'odyssée de l'eau, Aquarela: A Força da Natureza
Runtime 1H 30M

Top reviews

Tuesday, 08 Sep 2020 10:39

It is a shame that there are so many critics who are so obsessed with the originality of movies and don't want to admit that the movie itself, which they simply refuse to acknowledge, is anything but original. In Aquarela, a real-life incident and the actions of a group of young people to prevent it, are combined with a new narrative to reveal the growing sense of social and personal responsibility and the personal consequences that come with it. The storyline involves the collusion between the CIA, the F.B.I., the US Army, and the local police that have been warned to leave their village after the town was being attacked by a couple of local drug dealers. The inhabitants of the town were immediately suspicious of the soldiers and the F.B.I., but soon it is clear that something sinister is going on. A few locals eventually become victims, and a story of guilt and revenge emerges. There is also a good sense of humour, a very interesting look at the government in action, a wonderful soundtrack, and a very evocative, haunting cinematography. The DVD of Aquarela is also very nice, with nice extras, and is one of the better DVD releases of the year. The acting in this movie is superb, with an outstanding performance by Diego Luna as a young and charismatic teacher who has fallen in love with his student, the young woman who plays his role in the movie. This is also the best performance of Ana Ulises as a local woman, who wants to help the townspeople by giving her own advice and even using her own experiences in the crisis to help them. Also in this movie is the great Jurgen Prochnow as a German military doctor who is sent to investigate the massacre, and the brilliant Simon Wolf as a self-centred military man who finds the truth in the midst of lies. Aquarela is definitely not the perfect movie. There are some faults and inconsistencies, some of which are rather obvious. There is some footage of torture and even murder, as well as some violence. However, it is really not that bad and the viewer will be able to sort out what is true and what is not. The movie is more a portrait of a culture than a documentary, and a good one at that. One of the things that really impressed me was the music. The cinematography and sound are just wonderful, with beautiful shots, and music. The sound effects are also very good, and especially in the opening scenes where the woman is shouting out the instructions to the children in the village, and the sound effects are very well done. This is a very good movie, very good work all around, and definitely one of the best that this year. It is an incredibly entertaining movie, and should be seen. I would definitely recommend this movie to any viewer, because it is one of the best movies of the year.
Thursday, 20 Aug 2020 04:56

I first came to this film via the 'I think i know all there is to know about this movie' tagline on the web site for the director's recent documentary film, "Out of Africa". As the tagline suggests, it is a documentary film which aims to investigate the cultures and people of Tanzania, the creation of the film and the film's reception and reception. But, as the title suggests, it is not only about the cultures and people of Tanzania, but also about the women. I was quite surprised to discover that I really had never heard of this film until now, when I stumbled across it in the US based section of the video store. In the film, the director, Regini Mabunda, who grew up in Tanzania, travels to Tanzania with an entourage of female filmmakers, cameramen, art directors and technicians. In the course of the trip, they all take turns speaking to and filming the women, and a lot of the women's personal stories are documented and narrated as they travel through Tanzania. All of the women interviewed are from East Africa, and they come from a range of different ethnic and social backgrounds. The filmmaker, Regini, describes the difficulties she had being black in Tanzania, in her home country of Tanzania, and the struggles she has had getting people to look beyond the borders of her country, to understand the stories and culture of the women. This film is a fine example of the 'indirect documentary' technique, which allows the filmmakers to dig into the lives of people who are not directly involved in the filming. These people tell the stories, which are often difficult and personal, about their experiences in Tanzania, and their struggle to survive in the post-apartheid era. One of the women interviewed, 'Suri' (Munie Mabunda) recounts her story about how she was forced to leave her homeland for a woman's job in Tanzania. She describes how she was pushed to work alongside a hostile man, whom she says was her boss, and how she was verbally abused and verbally raped by the man. She describes how she was also sexually assaulted, and that the man attempted to rape her. After that, she was forced to work as a prostitute and as a sex worker, and describes how she was forced to choose between her love life, and her love for her husband and family. Despite these challenges, all the women in the film have a life and a relationship which they can be proud of. This is not a film about Tanzania, but about the women of Tanzania. This is the story of the East African women who have done well out of the post-apartheid era, and the lives of the women who live there today. In fact, the film has many other stories which are brought out, and which include those of some of the men who have remained in Tanzania after the transition to democracy. This is a very interesting documentary, and I hope it is shown more widely. The interviews and their stories are beautiful, and the film has a great cast of female film makers. The film is available in the US on DVD, but it is not available in other countries. I hope this film is made available in more countries. One of the things that I liked about this film was the great quality of the photography, which was especially striking at the time, when Tanzania was being 'discovered' by the rest of the world. I was particularly impressed by the great shots of the Nile River, which were taken during the early stages of the civil war in Tanzania. I would recommend this film to anyone, regardless of political beliefs or personal preferences. As far as I am concerned, this is a great film, and it is definitely a film I would watch again.
Tuesday, 28 Apr 2020 06:28

This documentary about New York City's unique art scene is very informative and well put together. The film really focuses on the contemporary artists, rather than the older, more traditional artists of the era. The older artists are all in the forefront of a new generation of artists. The older artists are not represented by the older artists. They are represented by the new generation. Many of the older artists were the creators of the original Art Deco style and were in the forefront of its innovation. The new generation artists were all drawn from the other eras of the city, from the Industrial Era, to the New Romanticism and modernism. The new generation artists were the stars of their generation. They were the new generation artists and, by extension, were the new generation of art world. The older artists, the ones who made the Deco style, were only as important to the city as the current generation of artists is. And, by extension, the older artists are not represented by the newer generation artists, who are the stars of their generation. So, it is a double whammy to make an interesting documentary about the city's artists. The documentary focuses on the people, not the art. There are no big personalities, no big fights, no large protests or major events. There are no huge commercial actors in the film. The interviews are made by the artists themselves. And, they are all very entertaining, inspiring, and funny. The film makes you want to go to New York and meet the artists in person. In fact, I feel that the documentary really hits home with people who live in New York. So, it is a great documentary to take your family to see. I have seen this film at least three times and will likely see it again.


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