This documentary presents Aretha Franklin performing with the New Bethel Baptist Church Choir in Watts, Los Angeles in January 1972. The recorded album was a critical and commercial success for Aretha, standing as the biggest selling record of her career with over two million copies sold in the United States. In attendance are members of Franklin's family, the local congregation and even Mick Jagger of the Rolling Stones who worship alongside her.
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Written and directed by investigative journalist Dinesh D'Souza, the documentary examines systematic voter fraud taking place during the 2020 presidential election in the United States. Researchers use geotracking and video evidence to demonstrate how the voting process was manipulated by the Democratic Party to alter the election's final outcome.
On March 11, 2011, a tsunami struck the coast of Fukushima causing the meltdown of a nearby power plant. Within 24 hours the population within a 20-km radius was ordered to evacuate. Shortly thereafter Toshi Fujiwara entered the so-called "No Man's Zone," interviewing those who either could not or did not want to leave.
Martin Scorsese's documentary of the 1976 final performance of the legendary Sixties rock group The Band is at once a show featuring some of the greatest rock performers of their generation and a bittersweet look back at an era that was just beginning to fade. As Scorsese guides the group through interview segments discussing their 15 years together, these relatively young men sound like battle-weary survivors. But The Band were in splendid form for this show, and their multiple guest stars pulled out all the stops, especially Muddy Waters, whose "Mannish Boy" is so powerful it nearly burns a hole in the screen; Van Morrison, with a rousing performance of "Caravan;" and Bob Dylan, whose "Baby Let Me Follow You Down" displays the brilliant cockiness of his barnstorming days with this band. The all-star camera crew and superb stereo sound mix create what is considered to be of the best-looking and sounding rock films ever (as the opening credit says, play this movie loud!), and two studio-shot sequences with Emmylou Harris and The Staple Singers stand on their own.
The musical documentary, co-directed by Don Argott and Demian Fenton, covers the entire career of heavy metal icon Ronnie James Dio. From his early beginnings in the 1950s as a doo-wop singer to his rise as a sought-after front man for the likes of Black Sabbath and Rainbow, culminating in going solo, every aspect of Dio's career is covered. The retrospective includes interviews with family, friends, colleagues, band members, and peers and is the only estate-authorized documentary to cover Dio's entire career.
Documentary filmmaker Ryan White charts the remarkable journey of Opportunity, an exploration rover sent to Mars on an investigative scientific mission in 2003. Oppy, as she was christened by the research team responsible for her creation, was initially predicted to survive on the planet for ninety days. The aim was to gather data to feed back to NASA, and it continued to explore the red planet far beyond its expiration date, lasting nearly fifteen years on the planet's surface. The narrative interrogates the significance of Oppy's endurance for the future of interstellar discovery.