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Watch Online Constructing Albert

(181) 6.2 82 min 2017

Constructing Albert is a movie starring Albert Adrià, Ferran Adrià, and José Andrés. The most important revolution in culinary history took place in a remote cove on the Catalan coast. The Big Bang of creative discovery that was...

Starring
Ferran Adrià, Albert Adrià, José Andrés, Paco Méndez
Genres
Documentary
Director
Jim Loomis, Laura Collado

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Top reviews

Tuesday, 25 Aug 2020 13:47

If this documentary had not been made and given a theatrical release, it would probably have been forgotten. After reading the opinions of many people, I have to respectfully disagree. To many of the people who were disappointed with the film, perhaps Albert should have been given a different name, like "Assignment" or "The Vision" because it would have made for a more interesting film. I think Albert is a masterpiece. It is true that the film was over 2 hours, but I think that is only because the viewer was constantly interrupting Albert to ask questions about the history of science, about his life, about how he was the first scientist. In addition, the voice-over narration, at least in parts of the film, was in very poor taste, while at the same time it didn't explain Albert's scientific ideas the way the film could have. However, Albert's ideas are fascinating. The audience has to pay close attention to understand the concepts that are not as easily understood. But, by doing that, Albert makes you want to learn more about science. As I said before, Albert will change your view of science. The science taught in this film has many parallels with science that scientists have studied for years. For example, the explanation of how the Big Bang originated comes from Albert's studies on the structure of galaxies and galaxies in the universe. Albert has also used the theory of quantum mechanics to explain his ideas. Quantum mechanics is a theory that helps scientists understand how particles (including the particles of matter) behave. Albert has used quantum mechanics to explain his ideas. For example, when Albert was telling the story of how he taught the laws of the universe, he could not use a camera to record the events, so he used his mind to interpret the film. However, the audience would not have known this if it was not for the mind-reading part of the mind-reading. I do not think that this film should be overly praised. As many people, it would have been a better film if Albert had a longer film, but that was not possible for many reasons. I am amazed that Albert was able to get this film made in the first place. In fact, if not for the efforts of Albert's friend, Larkin Curtis, who helped raise funds, the production would not have been possible. My opinion is that Albert is a very well-done film that is great for science and for our lives.
Wednesday, 19 Aug 2020 16:33

I was quite surprised to hear that anyone would watch this documentary for free. However, the idea of this documentary is very good. We have seen those negative, very big, opinion pieces in our press media, and sometimes we think that they are a little bit too blunt, or at least a little bit over-the-top. For example, we hear that animal rights are an important issue, but you hear from a person who believes in animal rights and believes it for her whole life. All of these types of comment are against the grain, not like in my opinion the film's topic is more important than other person's opinions. The film is not political, or even a political film, and that's not what we need. It is not "anti-Donald Trump". It is just, the film's topic is so interesting and we should learn more about it. It is a well thought out, and interesting documentary. For example, when the one of the old vegan friends of the director and herself asked her to name the animals that are treated worse in the U.S. compared to their lifestyle in other countries, it was because she didn't understand the difference between the treatment of animals and its treatment. This is the point the director of the documentary made, that when we treat animals differently than other countries, the treatment should be on a more human level, more humane, more humane for human being, and more humane for the animals. And the animal rights movement is for that reason. So, not only is the documentary interesting, but it is very well made, and the director of the documentary does a great job in editing the documentary. I would recommend this documentary to all people who are interested in animal rights or animal welfare.
Sunday, 26 Jul 2020 11:24

Where to start? I'll begin with the 90 minute summary; Albert's family life, his father's struggle with him having no time to prepare a proper meal, the family's failure to motivate Albert to eat a proper meal for his brother's birthday, the loss of his wife, his mother's struggles with stress from depression, the death of Albert's brother, his mother's diagnosis of Alzheimer's Disease, his failure to take care of his family properly. By the end of the 90 minutes, I felt like I knew Albert. He did not even know that his mother, a beautiful woman who would have loved him, would be going down the tubes in less than a year, he is going to be very, very, very ill very soon, the family is very afraid of losing their home. I felt very sad and I knew that I'd always be there for him. The emotional devastation that Albert must have felt and felt throughout this film was phenomenal. The fact that the family is now looking for their own house and living in the same old one, the humiliation that his mother felt, the guilt that she must have felt about the bad decision that she made, the pain that he must have felt that his brother would never get the birthday meal he was so thankful for, the hope that he would get an opportunity to eat a proper meal and celebrate his birthday. it's all amazing. It was very touching, heartbreaking and inspirational. I hope that people see this film and share with others their experiences and the love that Albert and his family have for each other. I loved it. I hope that everyone who's had a life-changing experience, that you can see this film and share it with people. It's a must see for all to see. It's what I thought life was about. The most beautiful film I've ever seen.
Saturday, 18 Jul 2020 02:21

I have always been a huge fan of the magical realism stories of Edgar Allen Poe, I also have a special connection with Scottish author, Joseph Mengele, and I have always thought of the documentary "Creating Albert" as one of the finest documents in the history of the human imagination. The name of the film, "Albert", is one of the most obscure words in the English language and I was stunned to find it mentioned in one of the greatest Poetic Poets of our time. Edgar Allen Poe, a genius author, the lover of fairy tales and his most admired artist, the true master of the early 20th century, took this marvelous text and created a world where we live today. A world where, especially in the U.S., many human beings believe that such people existed. It is in this fantasy world of his that he created his masterpiece. In a word, this documentary is, truly, the most important documentary I've ever seen. It is a masterpiece, the work of a true genius, a work that would change the face of literary history forever. It is one of the greatest fictionalizations ever to exist in any medium and it is truly a tragedy to have this work destroyed and not to see it returned to its rightful place in history. The story of "Albert" has been transcribed into five separate story lines. The first is the classic tale of Albert, Albert, Albert. The second is a more detailed story, including a psychological examination of Albert by Alfred Hitchcock. The third is the story of the little boy Albert in Vienna during the Holocaust, and the fourth is a more detailed tale, which is a story about the persecution of Jews by the Nazi regime. It is also a wonderful film to witness the first set of this picture. The story of the little boy, a British Jew, in Vienna during the war, is incredibly moving. Every man or woman who has experienced a similar nightmare, or who has the misfortune to know a child who has suffered an unimaginable ordeal in the Holocaust, knows what a terrible thing that is to see your child snatched away from you. "Creating Albert" shows us the true story of a man who felt that he had to make sure that his baby boy was not born a Jew. It was his cruel vengeance that brought a man to take his life. His father was afraid of a scandal, and so he did not allow the boy to be baptized and allowed his son to be raised as a Jew. It is also amazing to see a man who has never written a word, but who wrote a small poem that became his "Poppy" in the words of the poet, Percy Bysshe Shelley, who alludes to the painter, Alfred Stieglitz. Albert could not speak until the day he
Tuesday, 30 Jun 2020 22:57

I will say I feel a bit uneasy about how this movie has received so much negative feedback. But what I can say is that I am thankful for all the positive reviews that this documentary has received. I think it's simply because everyone's opinions are more or less the same. I think that this film is a beautiful tribute to the people that actually make documentaries. It is really difficult to find good documentaries these days and they should be celebrated for what they do. I have had my share of documentaries, I even have a passion for them, so I hope that this film does well because I feel it has the potential to bring the audience in the same way as I do. It is a reflection of the way I wish to live my life, the way I want to be. It's really a beautiful film about how documentaries are made, and it's beautiful to see a group of professionals doing it in a way that is truly authentic to the way they make documentaries. I think it's just great that this film is reaching the audience because it will probably do the best to connect with people who are not necessarily movie fans, because there are a lot of people who would like to see a different side to documentaries, but are afraid of changing. I think that this documentary is really worthy of this level of criticism. It is a great documentary because it is about so many different aspects of documentary making, so many different aspects that are different from one another, but it is also about a documentary as a human being. It's about the human part of a documentary and it's about the human part of a documentary that makes it special and really special. I think it really is an honor to be a part of this documentary.
Tuesday, 28 Apr 2020 13:45

Seeing Albert on a plane at one of the busiest airports in the country was a welcome sight. The rolling idling hum of jet engines, the hum of drivers in the city, the swooshing of air passengers. A total view of nothing but a soulless machine of human suffering. It was inhumane, but I remember nothing about it. Today that flight manifests in the news. I can't think of any other plane in the world that leaves its passengers dispirited, appalled, and sickened. But the idea of a human being contemplating suicide by hanging from the ceiling (or a window) has the same power to enlighten. The films principal characters, Danny and his son Jordan, had not much to say on camera, and only through their eyes (which are shown) were we able to see the pain that they and the rest of the passengers felt, even as they made their flight. We will never know what they were thinking, or what they would have done to improve the condition of their fellow passengers. They were not bad people, they were simply different. The music by the late, great Mark Rydell, the lighting by Kyle Feldman, the makeup and special effects by Joe R. Pusateri, and the editing by Tim Connelly, to name a few, were all stunning. In all, this was a very well made film. The only thing that will keep it from receiving an Oscar is that it has been screened twice. Sadly, however, that will be a different kind of film experience. And when it does, I'm sure the world will remember the hunger that it brought us all.


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