A revealing look at the life of comedic legend John Belushi (1949-82) explores his iconic characters and sketches on both stage and screen, and features photos, letters and home movies from the Belushi family archive. Also included are remarks by family and friends, including Dan Aykroyd, Gilda Radner, Chevy Chase, Penny Marshall, Lorne Michaels and Harold Ramis.
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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.
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.
A documentary following the life of activist and artist Nan Goldin. Rising to prominence through her photography, Nan directs her focus to the Sackler family, who made most of their money through the pharmaceutical industry. By taking a stand and encouraging high-profile museums and hospitals to refuse donations from the Sackler family, Goldin puts her art career at risk. Directed by Laura Poitras.
A scientific investigation of Shakespeare's grave reveals evidence of what lies beneath the infamous warning engraved on his tomb: "Bleste be the man that spares thes stones,/And curst be he that moves my bones".
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.