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Watch Online The Price of Everything

(936) 7.2 98 min 2018

The Price of Everything is a movie starring Jeff Koons, Paul Schimmel, and Larry Poons. With unprecedented access to pivotal artists and the white-hot market surrounding them, this film dives deep into the contemporary art world,...

Starring
Jeff Koons, Larry Poons, Stefan Edlis, Paul Schimmel
Genres
Documentary
Director
Nathaniel Kahn

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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 Nathaniel Kahn
Stars Jeff Koons, Larry Poons, Stefan Edlis, Paul Schimmel
Country USA
Also Known As O preço de tudo, アートのお値段, Pengar och priset på konst, Taiteen hinta ja arvo, Senki többet, Todo tiene un precio, For the Love of Art, The Price Of Everything, Hvem sætter pris på kunst?, Cena wszystkiego
Runtime 1H 38M
Description With unprecedented access to pivotal artists and the white-hot market surrounding them, this film dives deep into the contemporary art world, holding a fun-house mirror up to our values and our times -- where everything can be bought and sold.

Top reviews

Monday, 24 Aug 2020 16:58

This documentary follows the journey of a family through both domestic and international levels of suffering. The filmmaker captures the story of a family living with mental illness, neglect, violence and death in different ways. The production team filmed the story in six different countries, was able to use the footage for three weeks and to work with several filmmakers to make the documentary. The result is a film that reveals the many different ways in which mental illness affects a family and what these people go through. The filmmakers focused on one family and traveled throughout the country with the family members to tell the story. The documentary shows the reality of how mental illness affects one's family, how they interact and how these relationships end up breaking. The film shows the impact of mental illness on one's family and what they go through. The filmmaker was able to interview multiple mental health professionals and mental health workers who dealt with mental illness for this documentary. The director captured the moments of violence, depression, stress and depression as well as the effects of it on the family members. This film was edited by Robert Alen, who edited some of the Oscar-nominated documentaries from Oscar-winner Morgan Freeman (Like Crazy) and director Christopher Nolan (The Dark Knight). The filmmakers were able to find the footage and use it in a variety of ways to tell the story. The documentary features clips from interviews, news reports, social media clips and more. There are several things to keep in mind when watching this documentary. The filmmaker relies on the entire family, not just the wife and husband. This family was able to function well despite the difficulties of the husband's mental illness. The filmmaker interviewed a range of experts to understand the person's history and understand their mental health. The filmmakers also interviewed other family members who knew this family before it was diagnosed. They did this to help the filmmaker understand their lives and to help show the impact of mental illness on their lives. This film was able to bring out the difficulties of the family while also showing the history of mental illness. This documentary is not going to change the world, but it is a good film that is a lot of fun to watch. The filmmaker used all different sources and utilized them to tell the story and bring you into the lives of the family.
Monday, 17 Aug 2020 12:13

I first saw the Price of Everything in 1983 and then again in 2010. I can't remember why, but this has become one of my top three movies of all time. It has moved me. Sometimes the difference between the narrator's true story and the fictionalized version can be quite pronounced. It's a balance that can be very frustrating. If the narrator's story is only known, that's too easy, so that's frustrating. And if the narrator's story is never told, that's also very frustrating. I would say that it's a balance that I'm very familiar with, and it's the balance that this film accomplishes so well. I never know where the film is going until I see it, so I'm very fortunate. The Price of Everything is a moving and insightful look at the life of a man that was tragically, tragically lost. In our modern world, if you're lucky enough to know the story of Joseph Seay, the significance and personal importance of his loss is much greater than it was in 1983. It's a testament to the power of the human spirit to overcome great tragedy and to remain hopeful in the face of failure and disappointment. I think that it's a lesson that everyone should be given, regardless of their political affiliation. If you want to learn more about how the incident in the movie could affect the lives of people in a larger scale, read the book that the narrator, Robert Preston, wrote in 1981. The Price of Everything is a moving movie that will touch you. And I highly recommend it to anyone who is interested in social commentary, especially on poverty, injustice, and racism.
Friday, 14 Aug 2020 15:06

You might have heard of this documentary in the past, if you're a fan of Amanda, perhaps you've watched it. You might have seen the documentary or heard about it. The problem is that they seem to be at odds with each other. Amanda's documentary is a three-part series that gets to the heart of what drives her life. One of the documentaries on her website makes the same claim, "A Few Good Men" was a biography, not a documentary," as if it were an end of an era documentary. Amanda uses quotes and dialog from her autobiography to promote this point. It is in these quotations that she talks about how her relationship with God and her therapy has impacted her, and to what extent, I don't know, but I don't think that's a coincidence. But then we get to the parts that are not in her autobiography. She tells her viewers how she's helped people, and how she helped people get over the roadblocks they may have had with sexuality. There's nothing about the guilt and shame that society might put on gay people, nothing about how she just sees it as another human being trying to achieve happiness. There's nothing about how gay people might look at her with fear and hate. Her interviews are interesting and informative, and there's nothing that I wouldn't like to see with this documentary. But the quotes from her own autobiography are not what the documentary is about. There's no idea of how she became a singer, or how she was influenced by her dad, or how she was so active in an arts community that she ended up helping out children with special needs, or how she came up with the name "Amanda" for her debut album. There's nothing in there about how she got to where she is, or how she got to where she is now. Her documentary only tells her how she became a star and how she got the confidence to be who she is. And if she doesn't know the first thing about that, she certainly knows how to look and act for that type of image. It doesn't help her, though, that she has no idea how to present her story to the audience. Her interviews are never anything but self-serving statements about how her life was what she wanted it to be. And that is something that is very important to understand, but not something that will be told to the audience. The interviews are interesting, but in terms of her life, they are not what the documentary is about. If you want to see this documentary, I recommend that you see the documentary, not the interviews. I don't know how much was there about her autobiography, but in terms of her career and career growth, it's clear that she didn't write a book, so I'd say it's a pity that she didn't write a book about her career, and I think that her documentary would have been more interesting.
Thursday, 30 Jul 2020 04:31

This is the best documentary I have ever seen about the mortgage industry. It tells the story of how abusive and corrupt banks can get you, how they can get your money, how they get you to think you have an opportunity to become wealthy and how they can turn this opportunity into a nightmare. The reality is that they will almost always take advantage of you. They will get your money and never give it back. They will use and abuse you for their own benefit. They will use you to screw with the people who may be a little more powerful in the system but will be able to use you as they will always have more money than you do. They will always put you on the front lines when others may be able to safely enter. They will always be able to put the squeeze on you. They will always find a way to cheat. And you will never be able to escape this system. This is the real story that we need to know. It is the story of a small group of people who had a little more freedom in the mortgage world than most people ever get. This is the story that we need to know. Please take the time to see this movie and then contact the Senators and Congressmen who have voted for this bill. They are the ones who are in the best position to stop this abuse from happening. They will no doubt change the laws to stop this from happening. If you are currently a homeowner, please call your Senators and Congressmen and tell them that they need to help stop these abuses. They can never be allowed to get away with it. The media can never be allowed to cover this story because it is not in the interest of the corporations to get their message out there. They need to be completely in control of what they want the media to cover. As you can imagine this is a very difficult issue and the corporations don't want the public to know what is going on. But it is a story worth telling. Please help the people who are being abused to help tell the story.


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