Tells the story of Justin Bieber, the kid from Canada with the hair, the smile and the voice: It chronicles his unprecedented rise to fame, all the way from busking in the streets of Stratford, Canada to putting videos on YouTube to selling out Madison Square Garden in New York as the headline act during the My World Tour from 2010. It features Usher, Scooter Braun, Ludacris, Sean Kingston, Antonio “L.A.” Reid, Boyz II Men, Miley Cyrus, Jaden Smith, Justin’s family members and parts of his crew and huge fanbase in a mix of interviews and guest performances. It was released in 3D in theaters all around the world and is the highest grossing concert movie of all time, beating the previous record held by Michael Jackson’s This Is It from 2009.
You May Also Like
An aspiring recording artist, Adam, is burned by a bad relationship experience and decides that if women won’t respond to the “nice guy” then he’ll be “the jerk.” This is wildly successful with meaningless relationships, but when Adam meets and falls for Molly, who doesn”t fall for his jerk routine, Adam is forced to reconsider his dating philosophy.
A group of filmmakers from the USA, UK, Russia and Europe came together in Latvia, aiming to do what every major studio in the world in every country was not able to do – complete the shooting of a film under Covid-19 conditions.
The story of a mom whose son healed from all allergies and asthma after consuming raw milk, and real food from farms. It depicts people all over the country who formed food co-ops and private clubs to get these foods, and how they were raided by state and local governments.
The world of Zeytin, a stray dog living life on the streets of Istanbul.
Neurotypical is an unprecedented exploration of autism from the point of view of autistic people themselves. Four-year-old Violet, teenaged Nicholas and adult Paula occupy different positions on the autism spectrum, but they are all at pivotal moments in their lives. How they and the people around them work out their perceptual and behavioral differences becomes a remarkable reflection of the “neurotypical” world — the world of the non-autistic — revealing inventive adaptations on each side and an emerging critique of both what it means to be normal and what it means to be human.