فيلم Everybody's Everything

Everybody's Everything

Everybody's Everything is a movie starring Rob Cavallo, Ghostemane, and Horse Head. A look at the life of genre blending artist and style icon, Lil Peep.

Other Titles
Everybody's Everything: Lil Peep, Lil Peep: Everybody's Everything
Running Time
1 hours 56 minutes
Quality
480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres
Documentary
Director
Sebastian Jones, Ramez Silyan
Actors
Ilovemakonnen, Horse Head, Ghostemane, Rob Cavallo
Country
USA
Year
2019
Audio Languages
اللغة_العربية, English, Deutsch, Français, Italiano, Español, Svenska, Gaeilge, Nederlands
Subtitles
اللغة_العربية, 日本語, Čeština, Tiếng Việt, Português, 한국어, Australia, Filipino, हिन्दी

Creating a unique mix of punk, emo and trap, Lil Peep was set to bring a new musical genre to the mainstream when he died of a drug overdose at just 21 years old. From the streets of Los Angeles to studios in London and sold out tours in Russia, the artist born Gustav Ahr touched countless lives through his words, his sound and his very being. Executive produced by Terrence Malick, Everybody's Everything is an intimate, humanistic portrait that seeks to understand an artist who attempted to be all things to all people.

Comments about documentary «Everybody's Everything» (16)

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Marilyn

I found this movie to be somewhat controversial. I don't understand the rage that has been written about it. I'd agree that it's not the film to get all worked up over, but even so it does have some kind of positive or negative effect on people. I felt that people felt that it had an ethical issue. First of all, if you're an immigrant or were born and raised in the US, it's okay to look for an appropriate wedding dress or shoes. So it's not a country full of "ghetto" people, who have a mindset that is contrary to our society's standards. It's a country of big families, and you have to accept that they should be treated that way. I think that it's a great film, but just because you love it doesn't mean you're right, or that it's right to hate it. I think it's fair to say that most people in the world know someone who's not like that, and if you don't, then maybe it's better to look elsewhere. Everyone's tastes and attitudes are different, and I think that everyone should try to appreciate those who have different tastes.

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Peter H.

When I saw it in the early 80's I was really looking forward to seeing it. How could I not. Watching it now, it is a very well made film. While it is obviously set in the 80's (Coffee, etc), I think a lot of the more recent soundtracks are so out of place. Its not a very good mix as you never feel as if you are in the 80's. If you liked this film, you should also see Donnie Darko.

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Zachary H.

Director Michael Moore chronicles the years 1974-89 with interviews with the contributors to "Hollywood Today" and the critics at the time. The show is a bit maudlin, more about surviving than facing the problems of a just world. Moore doesn't beat up on the world. He gives them credit for accepting their role in society, even if it's just a doc about how things work, and doesn't bash them or believe in their ideals. He doesn't sugar-coat any issue in the interview, a trait of his work. He gets into a few trivial moments and short-hand descriptions of issues (crickets) that might make his side of the conversation easier to digest. It's not hard to see that Moore has not got his way, even though he might have considered himself a revolutionary when the subject came up on the show. If there is one message he gets across from this interview, it's that a system has problems, and it might not be perfect. The focus is on artists, and the importance of artists in society, which seems to be an opposite theme. The voice of Moore is that of a man who had a hand in the creation of everything that has been made in the world, and who perhaps deserves the blame that society gives to him for so many of the problems that come up. Moore's efforts to make a documentary about some people who refused to bow to a system that they had helped create are admirable. Some of the comments he makes, even though harsh and sometimes insulting, are very thought provoking. Even when he compares his views to those of the people who were on the other side of the argument, he is still sincere. On the other hand, the most damning part of this film is the more cynical way that Moore frames his interviews. He's a man who had been a critic in his youth, who has been one since he was a child, and now wants to make a documentary about the system, but prefers to blame the people that caused it, instead of saying, "this system is just wrong." Moore does not always find the answers that are needed, but he does ask probing questions. He doesn't just cite a point and take his chance with it. He also takes an equal and opposite stance when talking about other people's views. He'll criticize someone, say how he disagrees with what they say, and then follow-up on his own views. He doesn't just do this, he engages in dialog, not just the discussion. He digs into this debate to look at the opinions of other people, and find out what makes them different from his own. He gets to the end, but does not say, "that's the way it is". He goes beyond the point that's being made, and ends up more about the opinion that he had about the way things are. It's a slow and ponderous film, that is more a piece of documentary film-making than an entertainment. Still, it is very interesting, and Moore does go into some of the more well-known individuals of his time.

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Kimberly

Most people (besides my friend) were not interested in this film. But I am a fan of all of Bill Gates' works and in my opinion it is just as good. If you read the other reviews, you will see that people also didn't like this movie, but I thought it was great. It really helps you to understand the complex emotions and thoughts of someone who is the richest person on the planet. The interview with Bill Gates is very interesting and helpful. It's as if he wanted to explain to you what he thinks about the way you live your life. Bill Gates is very impressive and I recommend it.

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Harry B.

From the outset, I was interested in this film. I was surprised at how quickly the film took me through the story of Saddam Hussein and I was really impressed by the amount of information about his regime that was given. While it took a few minutes for me to get the complete story, I wasn't bored at all. The film will be a bit slow to get the full story, and the interview footage is sometimes a bit too long, but it works. Overall, I think the film is a must-see for anyone who is interested in the Iraq War. There are many stories and facts in here, and the film is very informative. However, it is very difficult to stay focused on the film after the first few minutes, and once you get into the story, you will want to watch it again. If you are going to watch this, be prepared to be totally engrossed. If you can just let it unfold naturally, you may have a much better time.

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Gary Rodriguez

The "Things You Didn't Know About Anything" series just keeps on growing bigger and better. The DVD of this second installment, "Something You Can Count On," does a great job of keeping the series fresh, entertaining and entertaining. The movie has some clever commentary on the meaning of "things," from a film critic, to people around the world about the documentary series. On the show itself, it goes into a discussion of why they decided to focus on the documentary series. One of the things mentioned is that it was because of how hard they had to work with it, since it was so big and involved. It's an informative movie, that can appeal to all ages. I would recommend it, and if you have seen the previous DVD of the series, watch this one.

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Harold Day

If you enjoy a good documentary on a subject you have read or seen, then this is a good documentary for you. If you don't, you'll most likely hate it. I would have expected a less solid ending, but still a nice ending to the story. I would have liked to see more research by the narrator, but, hey, it's a documentary, so it can't be all bad.

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Arthur L.

One has to be somewhat of an expert in Iran's history to truly appreciate the violence and cultural differences. I know the only way to truly get the whole truth about Iran's past is to actually go back there myself and get the entire history of the country. It would be impossible to get a true picture of just what the west wants to portray. Every viewer should at least know how terrible the effects of the Shah's policies were, as well as the death of the woman who was his first wife. As one of my buddies said, "It's the truth, so why not have it be about it?" It is not that much fun trying to figure out what is real and what is not. I was actually not even 100% convinced that the archival video was being filmed at all, until I had actually traveled there myself. If you don't know anything about the country, then I would suggest reading the histories by the excellent writer, Donald E. Westlake. His book "Empire of the Desert" is a great resource. His writings have helped a great deal in my assessment of the historical facts. If you are looking for a documentary, then you can find plenty of them on YouTube. However, if you are a historian, you may want to watch "The Iran Project" which was made for the BBC and features lots of clips from Iran's own film archives. The two I think you would most enjoy are "Ayatollah Khomeini and His Times" and "The Prophet and His Children."

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Keith Bates

These 12 people.all with one common problem: It is the same feeling you have when you are watching a movie, only for the hundredth time. It is not a "brilliant" movie, but it is enjoyable and it reminded me of the good old days of cinema. I am currently watching this movie.only because I have it on DVD. The first thing I noticed were some very weird set pieces, like the skateboard park and the women walking.I think these were intended to be funny, but they seemed like they were trying to be more serious. The second thing I noticed were a lot of the interviews were done in English. I have noticed this several times in some of the other interviews I have seen on these movies, usually when the English is not understood, then they will speak the other language. This is so different from the way they speak English in other movies, but it still kind of bothered me. And this is only after having seen the movie a few times. There were a few more moments that I thought were funny, but to me it was just so normal that I did not even notice. So to sum it up, you should watch it once, and then you will have enough of it.

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Timothy

I'm not a fan of it. Not a fan. I'm a fan. This is my favorite documentary I've ever seen. It's a movie about the 70s. They are a few really awesome people that all make some sort of real, memorable, memorable moment. And this documentary is about how they came to be. About the memory, the memories and the actual people. I don't have to say much. This is an amazing documentary. A must watch!

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Albert

This is a very good film on the subject of public speaking. As it starts off with "the most famous speaking champion in history" (George Bush), we see the public speaker in action with interviews with the old timers, from Lincoln to Ronald Reagan to John F. Kennedy to William Jennings Bryan to David Duke to Ralph Reed, and the fact that he is a legendary speaker is just a really fascinating part of the film. I liked it a lot, I thought the interviews were very well done and also the interviews were done very professionally. I really enjoyed the fact that the public speaker was not just a human being with his own personal problems or political ideas and his personal life, but it was actually a politician and he himself. The style of interviewing was really good and effective, but some of the other aspects were not very positive. They interviewed George Bush's father, and I didn't like that. I felt the interviews were an unfair one on George Bush, because he does not need to talk about his family and how he met his wife, he was very open about his political ideas and also the history of the family. I was really upset because the interviews were an unfair one and I really think the interviews were a bad approach because I didn't like it. I just felt it was too much in the way of talking about a controversial figure who is famous for controversial things. I also disliked how some of the other interviews were done. They interviewed a very prominent LGBT activist and another speaker with a major TV network. I didn't like the fact that they started interviews with these controversial people but then started interviews with someone else. I think it was a bad approach and it kind of just ruined the whole purpose of the film. I was also annoyed that the interviews were mostly done in a really professional style. I think most of the interviews did not have an accurate way to put the topics and also didn't really say much about the people they interviewed. I thought it was a really poor way to do the interviews. Overall, the interviews were done very well and they were also good on the acting side of things, but I didn't really like the interviews. I thought they were very unfair and biased and I didn't really think that the interviews were an accurate way to present the topics. I did like the way the interviews were conducted and they were done very professionally. I thought the interviews were interesting and I really liked them, but it was just a bit of a disappointment.

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Lauren B.

This film is very interesting and has a few small flaws, but overall, it is very well done. As a documentary on a non-conventional event, I was impressed. It is extremely rare to find documentaries that are both factual and entertaining. This one is both, and the combination was very effective. This documentary is definitely recommended for anyone who is looking to learn more about the Black Rock Solar Firebombing. Not everyone is going to like it, but it is definitely worth seeing.

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Stephen W.

For some reason, I just felt this documentary had to be about Black History Month, but the material in this film is just too over-the-top. I just didn't get the point. I don't know how I got from my anger to my acceptance, and I'm not going to write a dissertation on this film because it's about nothing I don't already know. There were some great facts about Blacks in the Civil Rights movement, but they were far outweighed by the racism depicted. I felt so uncomfortable with the assumption that being Black in this country is the same as being Black in the Soviet Union. It was a bit of a drag for me. At times, it seemed that I was watching a documentary on how awful it was for Blacks to be racist. For the rest of the film, it was actually pretty enjoyable to see some of the great things Black people did for our country, and all the people who wanted to help were portrayed in a good light. However, I have to say I felt disrespected by the way the White people's side of the story was presented. I really felt that when all the White people told me how Black people were the ones to blame, it made me feel like they were suggesting I should take my own side. The film only really dealt with the problems of the White people, and they should have just dropped the whole "Black people are racist" bit of the film.

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Grace V.

This is not an incredibly deep film but its not meant to be. This is a documentary about various families and their problems over the course of a couple of days in 1992. It shows all sides of each family in the various states and how their problems interconnect and have them far apart. A couple of days, however, could not make this a movie but it is an excellent overview of what life is like for many people. I also found it interesting to see how people reacted to the content of the movie and their reactions to each other. It is hard to truly understand many of the things that happened in these families in the 90's because the participants were very polite and they never complained about anything. That also can be expected since the story revolves around these families and their problems. This was a fascinating project and the movie was both informative and entertaining. For people who like documentaries about their history or families this would be a great choice for a date movie. It is good for showing how everyone reacts to things and how problems can cross over. It is also good for explaining the reactions of those around the families. I give it a seven out of ten. I like the interview style as well as the way they were filming and edited the movie. This will definitely be an interesting documentary to watch.

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Donna

I didn't know much about Christopher Hitchens when I started this. I went to see it with a friend, and I think it was the first film I've ever seen that I didn't like. Maybe I was too young, but it just didn't seem to grasp a lot of what Hitchens wrote. Maybe I just didn't get his point, maybe it was the pacing, maybe it was me. So I didn't know what to expect, and the film just fell short for me. I think this is one of the best documentaries ever made. If I had seen the film in 2008, I may have liked it, but I didn't. The film is very straightforward, but there is a lot to talk about. The film is very, very well made, and contains a lot of insightful interviews with some of the most important and controversial figures in the world today. The film uses some great music, and is very poignant. Some people will find it too long and slow. The editing could have been better. I like what the director did with the film, and I think he did a very good job of letting people know Hitchens was a writer, and not a celebrity. He made it seem like he was a literary giant, and he was. I thought that was a good thing, because it made the film seem like more of a documentary than a movie. I think the film is very worth seeing. But I'm going to be sad if it doesn't become a big cult classic. It is very, very thought-provoking. The film is worth seeing, but it is a very short film, and it is well worth the wait. My Rating: 7 out of 10.

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Rebecca J.

While not a documentary, this doc is really about a man, whose final years are chronicled, thanks to the amazing work of the filmmakers. For some reason, I don't know why, I kept hearing about his story, even when it was time to go and see the film. I don't know how to explain it, it's a bit hard to explain. I think I knew he was a famous figure in some way, so that I knew I should see it. I saw it anyway, but the doc is so much more. The one thing I really like about this doc is that he is not a rich person, he is a poor person. I have heard that he was very rich, but it seems like it was much more than that. So many things are revealed in this film, and I find it to be very important. I think he was a great man, and I want to think that he was a great human being. If he lived to see his 80th birthday, I would want him to be at peace with himself. I found this doc to be very inspiring, and I hope to watch it again. If you have the chance to see it, do. It's really that good.