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  • Columnist: Joyce Bruns
  • Bio Chicago native; Married 35 years to Colorado native. Military wife who travels often; 2 children & 2 foster children; 7 grandchildren. Constitutional patriot.
  1. &ref(https://m.media-amazon.com/images/M/MV5BYTYxZjM5NTYtZTJmZC00NzkwLWE1Y2ItNDFhNzIxMTMzMjM2L2ltYWdlL2ltYWdlXkEyXkFqcGdeQXVyMzAzNjgyMg@@._V1_UY113_CR0,0,76,113_AL_.jpg)
  2. liked It: 20 vote
  3. release Date: 2019
  4. Country: USA
  5. writers: Rotimi Rainwater
  6. review: Lost in America is a movie starring Rosario Dawson, Halle Berry, and Tiffany Haddish. A documentary film that follows director Rotimi Rainwater, a former homeless youth, as he travels the country to shine a light on the epidemic of

VHS era. Trash' and ' Hey Stoopid' are my favorite albums from AC. I give a like to comments so people can remember this. I'm gonna name my first dog I get when I move into my new home Frankenstein. Kane Roberts is the guitarist played on the Raise Your Fist and Yell album and Constrictor album also. America lost in delusion. My father saw this tour live. I was too young at the time. Wish I could have seen this tour. 2018! Alice still Rockin. sounding fun. Slash on steroids. Lost in america rotten tomatoes. I wanna kiss you but your lips are venomous poison. Anyone know the female guitarists name.
I've just noticed that if you look at the television at the start you can see Alice Cooper's Poison playing. In no literature in the world has the immigrant novel been more varied, more original, more persistent than in ours--and this for the most obvious of reasons. In no literature in the world has the immigrant novel been more varied, more original, more persistent than in ours?and this for the most obvious of reasons. The word “America” has been experienced, for at least 150 years, by millions all over the world, as a euphemism for the fabled land, where, washing up half drowned on a richly receptive shore, one is assured salvation of an undreamt-of order. So they have been driven to come?wave upon wave upon wave of Jews, Italians, Irish, Latinos, Asians, Africans?and, sooner or later, large numbers of them produce the written document detailing the disparity between the fantasy and the actuality: the one that is so powerful it seems to the writer that now just to utter the word America in quotes is to achieve metaphor. Only rarely do these novels have a life beyond the one given them on publication day. Even when well written, they are, all too often, claustrophobically enclosed by a tale of survival beyond which America itself remains an abstraction, hardly ever quickening into the life with which a real?rather than a testifying?protagonist would have to engage. A perfect example is Abraham Cahan’s 1917 The Rise of David Levinsky, an early rags-to-riches story with a strong psychological bent that fails to deepen precisely because Cahan’s character is sealed into a ghetto environment that remains static. Levinsky’s New York is crowded with Lower East Side Jews who hand him on, one to another, until at last he prospers, but the city itself never emerges as a place of vast and varied doings beyond the streets of the ghetto, where the characters soon become indistinguishable. The sole development in the novel, finally, is Levinsky’s awareness of the absence of development. Yet the genre is a resilient one. To read an immigrant novel of, say, 1910, conceived in social realism and sentiment, followed by one written fifty years later, in the wake of Modernism and the Holocaust, is to see how stubbornly it has kept itself alive?and every now and then sheltered a piece of work that bursts the bounds of its own conventions, thereby announcing the presence in our midst of a genuine writer. Lore Segal was born in Vienna in 1928, the daughter of educated, fairly well-to-do Jews. Nine months after Hitler took Austria, she was sent, just 10 years old, to England, as part of the rescue mission that came to be known as the Kindertransport. The clever little girl wrote an affecting letter to the British refugee committee and within a year her parents, sponsored by well-to-do Brits, were admitted to England as a cook and a butler. For the next seven years the parents worked as a domestic couple in one upper-class house or another, while Lore lived separately, also in one English household after another. When Lore’s father died at the end of the war, she and her mother made their way to the Dominican Republic, where an uncle was waiting to be admitted to the United States. In 1951 visas came through for the whole family, and Lore’s life as a refugee was transformed into that of an immigrant. Her story took twenty years to tell, and came in two volumes?the first published in 1964 as a fictionalized memoir, Other People’s Houses, the second in 1985 as a novel, Her First American. Together, these books?both reissued this fall by the New Press?reflect, with peculiar power, both the change in European literary sensibility brought about by the Second World War and the one jolted into life by the very American 1960s. Other People’s Houses begins in Vienna in the fall of 1937, rapidly sketching in the speed with which the Nazi takeover is accomplished, and the Jews from one day to the next are either running for or losing their lives. In all this mayhem, a little girl of novelistic intelligence and enterprising temperament is caught up, observing herself at the same time that she is being pushed?both frantically and as in a dream?into fear and excitement. When the arrangement is made to secure Lore a place on the first experimental children’s transport to England, even as she is feeling “as if my inside had been suddenly scooped away, ” she thinks, “Wow! I’m off to England! ” This complicated inner circumstance?a sinking heart coupled with unquenchable curiosity?develops in the young Lore what she later called “a survival trick with a price tag. ” In England, in 1938, the “trick” enabled her to endure brilliantly the double isolation of being separated from her parents and repeatedly having to absorb the sometimes even greater pain of her refugee status. Early on, she wets her pants and overhears her first foster mother?the self-satisfied Mrs. Levine of Liverpool?say to her daughter, “I told you they don’t bring up children over there the way we do here in England. ” The little girl understands with a shock that she is being perceived as “other. ” Watchfulness of a high order becomes second nature to Lore. Called out of class in March of 1939 by the formidable Mrs. Levine to be told that her parents have arrived in England, she listens with the now habituated gravity that Mrs. Levine finds so irritating. “Well! So! Aren’t you excited, you funny child? ” Yes, Lore tells her, she is excited. “But, ” she tells the reader, I was busy noticing the way my chest was emptying, my head clearing, and my shoulders being freed of some huge weight that must, since I now felt it being rolled away, have been there all this time without my knowing it. Just as when the passing of nausea or the unknotting of a cramp leaves the body with a new awareness of itself, I stood sensuously at ease, breathing in and out. This is the true end of childhood: heedless spontaneity giving way to the self-protection of neutral observation. Standing in a schoolyard among other refugee children, she is told that the parents of a little girl she knows, also in the schoolyard, are dead and that she is now an orphan. Lore stares openly in the child’s direction: The word “orphan” interests her. “I kept looking curiously at Helene who was an orphan. She stood by herself in the middle of the schoolyard looking before her. She still wore her little thick coat and her rabbit’s-wool hat tied under the chin. One would never have guessed from looking at her that her parents were dead. ” It’s the tone of the narrating voice in Other People’s Houses that lends the book its distinction. In other circumstances Segal’s predilection for observation without commentary in the face of human extremity might sound slightly mad. But these are not other circumstances. These are circumstances that require precisely her degree of remove. An ironic intelligence coupled with a gift for detachment is speaking out of a time and place that strongly encourage what might best be called engaged wariness: precisely the psychological balancing act out of which postwar minimalism was born. How many European novels of the 1950s have we read in which the reader finds oneself cast adrift on a tide of surreal-sounding prose because while the characters seem ordinary enough, the remove is disorienting: Where are we? Who is speaking? What are we to make of what is being said? Something stunned, dreamlike, permanently anesthetized in the narration. And then we realize: It’s the war that is haunting these pages. The war is the drain, the gap, the terrible lassitude at the heart of the writing. It is a remarkable memoir indeed that, written in New York City in the late 1950s, can so strongly resemble not the structure but the feel of postwar European fiction. While Other People’s Houses is filled with vivid portraits and some marvelous closeups?England certainly escapes abstraction?what dominates the book is this tone: the tone of one whom history has stunned, and made go cold all over. When Lore is trapped in the Dominican Republic for three years, the full meaning of her permanent statelessness begins to dawn on her. Who is she? Where does she belong? What does the future hold? In a paroxysm of youthful defiance (she’s now 21) she begins to long for England?that’s who she’ll be: English! ?carrying around in her head some emblematic memory of geese on a lawn under English trees. But when a woman who works at the British consulate actually provides her with a visa, she freezes: I was horrified: Behind the memory of white geese under the great plane trees on the jewel-green lawn appeared, like a double exposure, my bespectacled self, in mackintosh and oxfords, on a cold drizzling English June day, coming across the bridge into Baker Street in such an agony of loneliness that I can recall it in my memory like an event; I remember I stood a moment to diagnose the cause and felt my feet wet and knew I hadn’t a six-pence left for my gas meter. America, the natural recipient of stateless desolation, it will have to be. It is here and now that the wonderfully chilled Lore of Other People’s Houses begins the thaw that, twenty-one years later, will release the unmatched vibrancy of Her First American. Twenty-two-year-old Ilka Weissnix, a refugee from Hitler’s Europe living in New York’s “Washingstein Heights, ” takes a trip west, gets off the train in Cowtown, Nevada (“I have believed I am being in Utah, isn’t it? ”) and meets Carter Bayoux (on his way East) in a bar beside the railroad. He is big, he is middle-aged, he is hard-drinking, he is black. Ilka tells Carter that she is looking for the real America. New York is not the real America; there she only meets other refugees. You, she announces triumphantly, are “my first real American. ” Carter looks at her and replies drily, “Of the second class. ” What means second class, please? Ilka wants to know. The res
We are not worthy! we are not worthy. Lost in america poster. Lost in america 1985.
WE'RE NOT WORTHY. WE'RE NOT WORTHY. This is one of the best rock songs ever. In his high school year book he said “Im going to sell a million records” ???????? Well done for achieving your ambitions in life.
Lost in america roger ebert. Lost in america 2020 reviews youtube. I been a fan since I was 12. iam know 41 feel like iam 12 when I hear this band. Grande Helloween. 1980 Live in Melbourne Australia... Kotzens looks very coool. This is one of my all-time favorites from my blood cousin Alice Cooper (Vincent Furnier. I remenber old MTV best times of my life. Lost in america blog.
Lost in america by candelario lesson plan pdf free printable template word. Lost in america halloween. Ted Stryker is crying somewhere. A very good track. Lost in america free online. Lost in america dvd. Poison is fire lol - Tchao Al Cooper ? ?. I always liked this Last Temptation album (which tihs song came off) is one of Alice's best albums. Lost in america (1985. To this day, this is the worst movie to win Best Picture. Awarding a movie like this that didnt even get great reviews in the first place is a fine example of how biased the Academy can be. Im still pissed this movie won let alone got nominated over Back to the Future. My favorite movie that came out in the 80s. Lost in america mr big. View photos Click here to read the full article. You might feel a sense of shame watching Rotimi Rainwater ’s “ Lost in America, ” an expansive documentary look at the issue of youth homelessness in a country where the problem seems unthinkable, and its victims are so often invisible. You are likely to ask yourself how many times you have passed by a homeless child and did not quite see them. The statistics are scary: According to a recent study, nearly 4. 2 million kids live out on the streets due to heartbreaking reasons which Rainwater examines in his caring film, chronicling his six-year journey across 15 cities to grasp the breadth of the epidemic. One thing will be certain after tagging along that trip with him: Your eyesight will never skip over the homeless youth again. That is mostly thanks to Rainwater’s approachable prose ? not a feat of filmmaking perhaps, but an absorbing act of compassion nevertheless. As a person who once was homeless himself (an experience that informed his 2013 narrative feature “Sugar”), Rainwater moves through “ Lost in America ” with hard-earned assurance, having an insider’s view into the suffering millions of kids encounter every day, with scores of them dying on a daily basis. (At the end of the film, the writer-director tells us for context that over the time it takes to watch his movie, one homeless youth passes away. ) He also receives generous amounts of help from the power of celebrity, as Tiffany Haddish, Jon Bon Jovi, Halle Berry, Sanaa Lathan, Miley Cyrus, Jewel and Rosario Dawson (the last two also being executive producers) appear throughout the film with insights and suggestions. While their words don’t add up to anything groundbreaking, their towering presence might just be what sells the film to the general public, both in theaters and on streaming platforms. More from Variety Tiffany Haddish, Willem Dafoe and Tye Sheridan Join Oscar Isaac in 'The Card Counter' SXSW Film Festival to Include Movies From Issa Rae, Pete Davidson and Tiffany Haddish Salma Hayek on Women in Hollywood: 'We're On the Right Path, and We're Not Going to Stop' Elsewhere, Rainwater demonstrates that he must have watched a few Michael Moore documentaries, walking away from them with effective ideas to send off waves of shock and distress among the audience. He applies them generously to his output ? like Moore, Rainwater often narrates and over-explains his scenes, plugs himself into almost all the interviews and dramatizes the story’s transitions by emphasizing them through voiceover. He also stops random people on the street and puts them on the spot with their misinformation. (In one of those instances, he exposes an enormous public misconception around why young people live on the streets: many falsely seem to think it’s by choice or to do drugs. ) This overt hand-holding oversimplifies the material to a degree, but keeps us engaged. Still, some of the writer-director’s less-than-elegant artistic choices matter very little when the homeless kids themselves take over with their own stories, each marked with unspeakable trauma. Rainwater sees patterns in their history and smartly organizes his film around various groups of homeless teens: those failed by the dysfunctional foster care system (Haddish herself identifies as “a foster care survivor”), others preyed on by sex traffickers or rejected by families due to their sexual orientation, and so on. (More than 40% of all homeless kids are LGBTQ youth, figures inform. ) We meet the likes of Calub, a transgender boy unwelcome by his parents; Crystal, who shares her harrowing account of being chained and sold for sex; Makayla and Conner, a couple who experience a traumatic miscarriage and cruel treatment by the healthcare staff while out in the streets; and others that somberly recall heartbreaking accounts of rejection, abuse and even rape. While listening to the kids, Rainwater makes sure we see the humanity and future potential in each and every one, treating his subjects with the respect they deserve. For larger context, we also get a mini lesson on the history of homelessness in America, a phenomenon a lot more recent than most people might think. Armed with factual numbers and talking-head experts, Rainwater ties its upsurge back to the ’80s, when Gordon Gekko-esque greed became the society’s main value stream under the Reagan presidency. He then examines the contemporary government’s elongated inaction, while a few senators such as Vermont’s Patrick Leahy and North Dakota’s Heidi Heitkamp fight the good fight to curb the countrywide crisis. “Lost in America” offers us a chance to be a part of these efforts, too. No contribution is too small, Rainwater and his subjects remind us. Not even a minor act of kindness like giving a warm, welcoming smile to a kid who could use the dignifying acknowledgement.
We all love Freedom. Before they was the devil in person and avesty with normal(old) sing. When your grandfather is cooler than the most Kids today. Makes me wanna puke when i see Justin Bieber and other PUSSIES today. This is classic and Marshall is very understated and effective. Awesome song. Is it me or this guy looks like a kind of combination between Steve Carell and Ben Stiller.

Lost in america albert brooks

There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. Reviewed in the United States on September 19, 2017 Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase I love this film! There are so many hilarious scenes throughout the entire film e. g., Albert Brooks with his boss and "Brad", with the check-in clerk at the hotel, with the casino manager, and with the employment office clerk. just to name a few. The movie is short and concise, clocking in at 90 minutes. No "filler" scenes. It keeps moving at a quick pace, thus keeping your interest from one scene to the next. "Lost in America" is in my Top 10 favorite comedies. As for the Blu-ray disc, the clarity and mono sound are as near perfect as you can hope for. The extras are entertaining. But my one complaint is no closed captioning. You would think this would be a basic feature on Blu-ray discs, especially those released by Criterion. In spite of that, I highly recommend this film. But remember, never bet on 22!!!!! Reviewed in the United States on March 18, 2019 Format: DVD Verified Purchase I saw the movie "The Muse" and liked it. It was cheesy but had heart. I became interested in Albert Brooks movies after that and saw this. At first I tried to find it on Netflix, Hulu or YouTube and could not. So I bought it. I did not realize how early it was made from the cover. It is from 1985 so an 80's movie. So the story is that a couple who are unhappy in their lives are moving houses. The husband is hoping for a promotion and the wife tells a coworker that she was in the new house and does not think moving will help them to become happy. The husband does not get the promotion and is so resentful that he gets fired. He convinces his wife to quit her job and they will go off in an RV to Las Vegas, get remarried and then drive to Connecticut to buy a house or something. In Las Vegas, the wife gets in over her head losing their "nest egg" playing Roulette. The husband is pissed and treats his wife like crap. She hitchhikes and he goes after her in the RV. The guy that picked her up is a escaped prisoner with a possible murder warrant so he splits. They make up and drive to the next town where they both get jobs, the wife as an assistant manager at a hot dog joint and him as a crossing guard. While giving someone in the Mercedes he dreamed of owning directions, he realizes that he doesn't want to be "free" on the open road (like in Easy Rider). They both decide to drive to New York where he would beg for his job back. She also finds a job and they are happy. I like the part where he is pissed she lost the money, but the road trip was his idea in the first place. I think this was an honest reaction but shows that they are both responsible for the events. I would have liked it better if they could have not lost the money but realized that working in jobs they aren't happy in is not how to live life. They could have actually discovered themselves and learned to be happy and eventually settle down somewhere. There are scenes meant to be funny that I just did not find funny at all. These include the scene where he is bribing the hotel clerk for a honeymoon suite, the scene where the bell boy shows them the room and where he is talking to the hotel manager. I think they should have skipped Las Vegas all together. This movie had potential to be really interesting and I guess they did realize they were happy with each other after losing everything and even though they went back to the same type of jobs they had before, they did learn that earning more money would not make them happy. It did not really point that out and it was really up to interpretation on how to feel about the story. If this were a book or memoir, I think I would have liked it better as it would reveal how they were thinking in different scenes more. This was a good movie, but it's not great and the whole Las Vegas part was not funny to me. In fact, I hesitate to call this a comedy. It's more of something to think about what you would do if you went on a road trip with your spouse and you or they lost your life savings. I think the situation was interesting, but the cheap jokes it tried to get took away from it. Reviewed in the United States on January 7, 2020 Format: Prime Video Verified Purchase By today's standards this is a very slow movie. It's a little more honest and realistic than a lot of movies. It felt at times like more of a drama than a comedy. If you read the title and understand the history of yuppies, and their rise to fame in 85 it makes more sense as a funny and brutal critique of those that have so much then can get rid of it all, only to learn how good they had it in the first place. Perhaps a good message still - millennial or any other privileged generation (read: any in America! ). Reviewed in the United States on April 9, 2019 Format: DVD Verified Purchase This is a fun movie and if you are in the mood to laugh, this will no doubt satisfy the craving. Albert Brooks has a way of turning an everyday situation into a laugh romp starting with his self-deprecating humor and drawing you in to his adventures. Good supporting cast and fun theme ending with it, you'll like it! If you enjoyed some of his other fending Your Life (my absolute favorite of all time! ) and The Muse you will enjoy this equally. Reviewed in the United States on December 6, 2012 Format: Prime Video Verified Purchase This is an Albert Brooks film made in 1985, but much of what is said in the film could take place today. Albert is an up and coming, mobile advertiser with a large firm. He is counting his money and making plans, expecting a big promotion. Except what he is offered is a lateral move to New YorkCity. He is highly offended and acts out, losing his job. He talks his wife, Julie Hagearty into quitting her job, and like the 'Easy Rider', they hit the road looking for adventure. Adventure they find, but not what they expected. After losing their money they end up in Arizona. Albert works a crossing guard for $5. 50'an hour, and his wife is an Assistant Manager in a frankfurter fast food. Her boss is half her age. Neither is satisfied and after a short discussion, they jettison their plans for a new direction. This is a funny film, lots of laughs, but then lots of emotion. Working your way up the corporate ladder, wanting more things and more money. Is it enough? Is this what life is all about, living in a Winnebaggo, traveling the highways? Albert Brooks has long been a comedian I admire. He is full of irony and terrific stories. He really can't be beat. Highly Recommended. prisrob. 12-06-12 Defending Your Life Mother. Top international reviews 5. 0 out of 5 stars A short film about dropping out of society Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 18, 2015 Format: DVD Verified Purchase A film I've watched many times in my 40 years on earth. I'm not going to add much to the reviews already here, just wanted to recommend the best Albert Brooks film I've seen (still hope to watch Modern Romance someday). Maybe not a classic but obviously I like it and despite the many funny scenes (Las Vegas & Brooks trying to find a highly paid job in a small town), it also works as a road movie. Oh, and Julie Haggerty is priceless! 2 people found this helpful Sending feedback... Thank you for your feedback. Sorry, we failed to record your vote. Please try again Report abuse Funny movie, but it does get a little silly at the end. Reviewed in Canada on November 25, 2013 Format: DVD Verified Purchase I had watched this movie several times years ago with my husband and we have always enjoyed the comedy of the situation. Albert Brooks and Julie Haggerty play their parts well, as a young(ish) couple who leave the rat race to "drop out of society" and see the country. Unfortunately, their first stop is Las I say more? As I said, it does get a little silly at the end, as the movie-maker doesn't quite seem to know how to wrap it up. Other than that it is good for several laughs. I received this product in excellent condition and within the time frame promised. 4. 0 out of 5 stars Four Stars Reviewed in Canada on February 12, 2016 Format: DVD Verified Purchase a TERRIFIC COMIC BROOKS movie. Good philosophy! very funny Reviewed in Canada on August 10, 2014 Format: DVD Verified Purchase competitive pricing, fast delivery, very funny movie Report abuse.
Lost in america casino scene. RESTORING HOPE IN AMERICA’S FORGOTTEN CITIES a new documentary from filmmaker Christopher F. Rufo America Lost is a feature documentary that explores life in three “forgotten American cities”?Youngstown, Ohio, Memphis, Tennessee, and Stockton, California. The film reveals the dramatic decline of the American interior through a combination of emotional personal stories and thoughtful conservative commentary. Filmmaker Christopher F. Rufo spent five years gathering these intimate portraits of Americans on the edge, including an ex-steelworker scrapping abandoned homes to survive, a recently incarcerated father trying to rebuild his life, and a single mother dreaming of escaping her blighted urban neighborhood. Ultimately, despite these grave challenges, the film offers a glimpse of hope for rebuilding America’s families and communities from the bottom up. CONSERVATIVE SOLUTIONS TO POVERTY The crisis of American poverty goes deeper than economics and public policy?it strikes at the very heart of family, community, and spiritual life. The solution is not just to restore the economies of our forgotten cities, but to rebuild our families and communities from the bottom up. HOST A COMMUNITY SCREENING Nonprofits, churches, businesses, and student groups are showing America Lost and leading the discussion on poverty in their local communities. We’ve created the Community Screening Kit to give organizations an easy-to-use resource for hosting a screening of the film and community discussion about poverty, family, and upward mobility. The kit includes a DVD and digital download of the film, 21-page screening and discussion guide, digital files for the poster and marketing materials, and a public performance license for one location. Sign up now to host a screening of America Lost and start changing the conversation on poverty in your community. PURCHASE THE EDUCATIONAL DVD Universities, libraries, and schools are using America Lost to lead the conversation on poverty and make the film available through their library catalogues. The Educational DVD includes a physical DVD, digital download of the film, educational guide, and academic license for physical and digital library circulation. Purchase the Educational DVD to add America Lost to your collection. BRING THE FILM TO A THEATER NEAR YOU If you’d like to host a theatrical screening of the film for your organization, our team can book the film in a local theater, set up the ticketing system, and help you promote the screening to your community. This is a great option for nonprofits, churches, businesses, and public policy centers that want to host a premium event or fundraiser for their members. We set up the logistics, you promote the event, and we all make an impact. Please reach out to our team to learn more about hosting a theatrical screening in your community. BOOK THE DIRECTOR AS A SPEAKER Christopher F. Rufo is a documentary filmmaker, contributing editor at City Journal, and research fellow at Discovery Institute’s Center on Wealth, Poverty, & Morality. His America Lost presentation weaves together insights from making the film, political analysis about our “lost American cities, ” and strategies to restore poor American communities from the bottom up. He’s spoken to groups as large as 10, 000 people, connecting with audiences and engaging them in thoughtful Q&A sessions after screening the film. Please reach out to our team to book Christopher for your next conference, meeting, or special event. PURCHASE THE FILM Join hundreds of organizations that are changing the conversation on poverty with America Lost For personal home-use only. Immediate access to the film. No public performance or academic license. Also available on Amazon. For personal home-use only. DVD and streaming video. For nonprofits, churches, businesses, and student groups. Streaming and digital download of the film. 19-page discussion guide and marketing materials. Public performance license for one location. For university libraries and educational institutions. 10-page educational guide. Academic library license for one institution. DO I REALLY NEED TO PURCHASE A LICENSE TO SHOW THE FILM? WHAT TYPE OF LICENSE DO I NEED TO PURCHASE? I'D LIKE TO SHOW THE FILM AT MULTIPLE CHAPTERS, BRANCHES, OR LOCATIONS OF MY ORGANIZATION. WHAT SHOULD I DO? Yes. If you’re showing the film anywhere outside your home, you?must purchase the appropriate license. We review all purchases to confirm correct licensing?please don’t get caught cheating. The Community Screening Kit is for nonprofits, businesses, churches, advocacy organizations, and community groups. The Educational DVD is for schools, libraries, colleges, and universities. The Community Screening Kit and Educational DVD include a license for one location only. If you’d like to show the film at multiple locations, you must purchase a separate kit for each screening. If you would like to purchase multiple kits at a discounted rate, please contact our team directly at rufo [at] Email our team at maggie [at] WATCH THE AMERICA LOST DOCUMENTARY.
Lost in america movie. Lost in américain. The music in the background in the first 15 seconds reminds me The Terminator (1984) sound, especially when the T-800 approach. I like kiss.

Lost in America - by hiroite,
March 09, 2020

3.5/ 5stars









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