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Watch Online Everybody's Everything

(1938) 7.5 116 min 2019

Everybody's Everything is a movie starring Rob Cavallo, Ghostemane, and Horse Head. A look at the life of genre-blending artist and style icon Li'l Peep.

Starring
Rob Cavallo, Ghostemane, Ilovemakonnen, Horse Head
Genres
Documentary
Director
Ramez Silyan, Sebastian Jones

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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 Ramez Silyan, Sebastian Jones
Stars Rob Cavallo, Ghostemane, Ilovemakonnen, Horse Head
Country USA
Also Known As Lil Peep: Everybody's Everything, Everybody's Everything: Lil Peep
Runtime 1H 56M
Description A look at the life of genre-blending artist and style icon Li'l Peep.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 06 Jan 2021 14:32

This documentary focuses on my favorite subject of rap music, and chronicles its early years in NYC, the rise of KRS-One and NWA, and the subsequent rise of gangsta rap music. It's a shame that I must be the first to say that this film is visually beautiful. While some of the photography is restrained and some of the sound is rather tinny, the visuals are such a highlight of the documentary that it's very easy to overlook the weaknesses. However, it's the fact that the music and the film are so well executed that it's actually difficult to believe that the visuals don't always work. These are the same people who make the music, and the film is made from their point of view. However, the music, and the performances of the two rappers at the center of the film, are so superb that they elevate the experience beyond just the visuals. These are the people who actually saw and heard these guys and they tell the stories of how their music shaped their lives. And the story is so fascinating, so engrossing, so interesting, that it's hard to look away. Although the visuals are captivating, the story is so riveting that it's hard to not be emotionally invested in the main character. This is what makes the film so much more than just a visual. What the director accomplished with this film is amazing, and it's likely one of the best documentaries ever made. There's a lot of effort put into the visuals, but the story-telling is what makes it worthwhile. The acting is pretty strong as well. Sean Penn is phenomenal as KRS-One, the intense and abrasive DJ who will try to kill anyone that gets in his way. While this may be the acting of the year, I can't say that I've ever seen such a terrific performance from a performance. He is so scary, and so charismatic. The film is also extremely intense. Not in a gore way, but in a way that's very real, and at times it seems as if the camera is actually closer to the subject than to the actors. This is not a documentary about hip-hop, but rather a film about the music itself, and what it means to an individual, and the relationship that one has with music, and those around them. It's a story about growing up, and the relationships you have with people, especially those who are already there. It's a story about the art form of music, and how people who don't have it actually have the most to gain from it. It's a story about being alive, and the consequences of not doing something. It's a story about how music can be used for good or ill, and what its impact is on people. It's a story about making it in the music business, and how many of us can't really see that for what it is. This is a story about people, and about the art form itself, and how that affects the individual.
Monday, 02 Nov 2020 19:51

Some reviews of this film have decried it as an attempt to do too much with too little. They are right about that, but that is not the point of the film. Director Hans Rosling is far more interested in explaining how hard life is for the poorest nations in the world than it is in telling the viewer why this is the case. He does a good job of doing both. The only problem with this is that some viewers will not get the idea that the film is really about this topic. To get the full message, you need to know more about the nature of wealth in developing countries than Rosling does. But by that I mean you need to know more about the West and the poor and underdeveloped countries to understand what Rosling is trying to tell you. But those are the kind of viewers who will love the film and who will appreciate the insights it is offering. In this respect, the film works as a combination of documentaries and some very funny bits. It is important to note that the film does not take a political stance, in fact it avoids the issue altogether. There is no mention of the issue of global poverty and/or the state of the developing world. It is not trying to look at whether one is a communist or a capitalist and who is to blame for the world's problems. Rather, the focus is on the nature of wealth and how it affects the lives of people. As such, the film is not designed to be a political tract, but rather to talk about what poverty is and what people are going through in these situations.


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