Documentary film about global warming.
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★★★★ review by Rachel on Letterboxd
Really great and empowering and inspiring, but after the third chapter I found it much harder to take everything in because there was just so much new information. Great though!
★★★★ review by Kezia Hutabarat on Letterboxd
Too dense and too many information that can overwhelm some of its viewers.
But I love how the end gives us a little rainbow after the rain.
★★★★½ review by Mario Urban on Letterboxd
I feel SO INSPIRED! Let's just save the world. Let's do it today!
★★★★ review by Funes on Letterboxd
Es curioso cómo nos hemos acostumbrado a un futuro apocalíptico. Lo hemos imaginado tan bonito que ya estamos deseando vivir en él: esos colores ocres sucios y polvorientos, seres vivos mutantes, ropa eclectogrunge, estética afromarciana, ... En este contexto, una película como esta está condenada a aburrir: en lugar de esnifar apocalipsis aquí se respira optimismo; en lugar de autocompasión o violencia aquí se venden soluciones.
★★★★ review by Nick Malbeuf on Letterboxd
A documentary that brings the environmentalism of films like An Inconvenient Truth, This Changes Everything, and the countless others via the playfulness of Varda's The Gleaners & I. Directors Dion and Laurent claim that where nations fail, cities take over, and use the film to pitch a local community-building project that would have global impacts. They suggest the best survival strategy would be to utilize globalization to exchange ideas, while building strong communities with independent economies, agriculture industries, and energy that put democratic power in the hands of the people rather than elected elites. It's kind of like Donald Trump's nativism, but based in a need for economic stability, communal connections, and waste reduction, rather than xenophobia, ignorance, and dishonesty. The film's optimism feels a little naive at times, but it's also a strength in a genre which tends to deal exclusively in doom and gloom.
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