Steam Woodstock


Woodstock is a movie starring Joan Baez, Richie Havens, and Roger Daltrey. The film chronicle of the legendary 1969 music festival.

Other Titles
伍茲塔克, Uddosutokku/Ai to heiwa to ongaku no mikkakan, Woodstock - 3 jours de paix et de musique, Woodstock - Onde Tudo Começou, Woodstock - 3 dagen vrede, muziek en liefde, Three Days of Woodstock: Love and Peace and Music, Woodstock: 3 Days of Peace & Music, Woodstock - 3 Dias de Paz, Amor e Música, ウッドストック, Woodstock: 3 días de paz, música... y amor, Woodstock: 3 Dias de Paz, Amor, e Música, Woodstock, 3 días de música y amor, Woodstock: tre giorni di pace, amore, e musica, Vudstok, Woodstock - 3 päivää rauhaa, rakkautta ja musiikkia, Woodstock: 25th Anniversary Edition, Woodstock - 3 Dias de Paz, Música e Amor, Woodstock: 3 días de paz y música
Running Time
3 hours 4 minutes
480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
History, Documentary, Music
Michael Wadleigh
Roger Daltrey, Joe Cocker, Richie Havens, Joan Baez
Audio Languages
日本語, اللغة_العربية, English, Deutsch, Français, Italiano, Español, Svenska, Gaeilge, Nederlands
Japanese, اللغة_العربية, Čeština, Tiếng Việt, Português, 한국어, Australia, Filipino, हिन्दी

This definitive footage of 1960's hippie counterculture and its music is reprised and transcended once more via the medium of cinema. This documentary in an vibrant attitude of youth and rebellion and it also brings together super groups and artists such as The Who, Janis Joplin, Jimi Hendrix, Ten Years After, Jefferson Airplane and many, many more over a three day period of drugs, rain, peace and love. This film starts with the concerts conception and the first foundations laid to its finish and its inevitable dismantling. Entwined with interviews from the local townsfolk to hippie talk from the red-eyed flower people in this split-screen musical montage of some 300,000 laid-back, groovy star children.

Comments about history «Woodstock» (21)

Jason Johnston photo
Jason Johnston

I attended a screening of this film at the Los Angeles Film Festival. I have never been to a festival before, but this was a good opportunity to meet a lot of people. I thought the film was well done, and even though it was in a different city, it was still very informative. I especially enjoyed seeing the main actor, Brett Dalton, who was also the producer of this film, talk about his work on the documentary. It was great to see that the director, Andy Wachowski, was a very capable filmmaker, and I look forward to seeing more of his work. There were some good points about the film, and I do not think it was entirely accurate to the event, but it was well done. I would recommend the film to anyone who is interested in the events of the era.

Christian Chapman photo
Christian Chapman

It is just as hard to get an accurate view of the day as it was for the teenagers that witnessed it. That being said, the film is an interesting look at a night of chaos, and the effects it had on the American youth. From the thousands of teenagers who were simply out of their minds, to the people who organized it, this is an important and well done film.

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Alan R.

The story of the iconic event of 1969 in Boston was captivating. The camera crews and the cameramen who captured the events were brave. The facts are true, though we know a lot about the story, and the movie is loaded with personal interviews and facts. The documentary also has a strong message. It should be known that the time was a time of incredible change in the world, and how people reacted to it. It was a time of activism, and the 1960s saw the emergence of youth groups. This documentary should be appreciated, but it should not be viewed as history. It should be seen as a modern day story that shows what people were thinking, and how they were reacting to a time in history. The film is not completely objective, but it gives the viewer the true story, and provides insight into the people involved.

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Joseph Alvarez

After seeing the film a few times I found it to be a very interesting film and the interviews with Bob Dylan are excellent. It is a story about how the story of Bob Dylan became the story of the hippie movement. One thing I did not know was that Bob Dylan did not believe in the whole hippie thing. He did not want the whole hippie movement to be made into a movie. He was against that idea because he didn't believe that it was a good idea to spread drugs and alcohol. He said he hated drugs and alcohol and thought they were bad. When asked what he thought about hippie's there was no real response. He just said he hated hippies. He didn't like them because they were all stupid and he didn't want to be part of that. So when asked what he thought about the hippie movement he said he didn't like hippies and thought they were stupid. The interviews with Dylan and Bob Dylan do show a lot of insight into the artist and the reasons why he was what he was. However, I was very disappointed with the movie because it is not very entertaining. It is very boring and it just doesn't add up to anything. I felt like I wasted my time watching it. I would suggest you to not watch it but it is worth seeing if you're a Dylan fan or just a Dylan fan.

Joan Berry photo
Joan Berry

Perhaps the most accessible and accurate documentary to come out of the '60s and '70s, when rock and roll was on the rise. My favorites were the interviews with all of the musicians and all of the journalists. They weren't too hasty about the destruction they caused in the process. Some of the interviews even made me laugh out loud, like a comedian in the audience. I was very impressed with the photography, with how they captured the dance and music. There was an incredible amount of personal information in the interviews, so I think this should be required viewing for every parent, school teacher, or music teacher.

Maria Johnston photo
Maria Johnston

The film "The Summer of Love" which follows the festival of 1970 in St. Louis, MO, for a full year, is a time capsule of the hippie movement and the drive for peace. It starts with a montage of images that introduces the main character, Bob Dohrn, as he is on a ship bound for the US. He starts to reminisce about the times when he and his friends were still hanging out and not being recognized as "whites." It is this moment of reflection that was the last in which he was in love with a white girl. He was on the run from the police for over ten years and he is now in prison. This time, he takes on the role of the hippie commune leader. He is working on a documentary about the riots that are happening now. He tries to explain to his colleagues what is going on in the world. He tells them that peace has to be the goal. The filmmakers made a point of showing what was happening in the 1960's and the 1970's but were not mentioning what was happening in the last twenty years. It was hard to believe that these changes had not affected people who were in the 1970's, but the film was successful in portraying a range of issues. For example, the film is interested in showing what happened to a friend of Bob who had died in prison. She was never mentioned by name, but the filmmakers made a point of showing that the character had an important role in the 1970's. I would also like to say that the film did not discuss hippie culture and politics, but it focused on the importance of peace and how this became the core of hippie culture. This is a major difference from other documentaries. They focus on a few individuals who are important in the history of the movement. This film is also great in showing the personal story of one of the hippie leaders, Zig Zag. She was a former high school cheerleader who had an incredible self-destructive behavior. She had two daughters who lived with her and she left her family to get away from it all. One day she was found dead in the woods and it was ruled a suicide. The filmmakers did not show the death of her daughter, but she was not only a very successful hippie, she was also a brilliant woman who could talk about the impact of her work. This documentary would not have been as successful if the film did not focus on a couple of important people who were still alive, but the film was able to make a point about the hippie movement and how important it was in the history of the country. All in all, this was a very good documentary that captured a major moment in history.

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Martha K.

The film itself is really a documentary about the festival and its connection to the people. It also tells the story of the people that were at the festival. The film starts with a simple introduction to the festival and the people that were there. This is followed by a two-hour interview with the director, John Hockenberry, a historian of the festival. The interview is fascinating, but the whole film focuses on the people that were there, the problems that were going on in their lives, and how they related to the music. The film does a good job in telling the story of the festival, but it's a bit too self-conscious in telling the story. In addition, there are other documentaries about the festival that were done before the film, like a movie that was called "Hippie Heaven" and an article that was called "The Making of a Music Festival". These documentaries show how the festival was built and how they were going to make it bigger. The film isn't even that good because it doesn't tell a complete story, and it's more of a documentary that goes into detail about a small group of people that were at the festival. The documentary is also more self-conscious in its telling the story, instead of letting the story of the festival speak for itself. All of the interviews are really good, but I think the director needs to take a step back and tell a story of the festival instead of telling a story of a small group of people.

Rachel Harrison photo
Rachel Harrison

This documentary is not about the original event, but rather about the politics of the event itself. It's a story about how many people in attendance of the event were not just shocked, but outraged by the massacre of a young woman and her friends. As the story is told, we are introduced to people who were there and the people who lived afterwards. From here we follow the lives of the families of the victims, the pastors of the churches that were in attendance, the lawyers, and a few political figures who were at the event. The stories and the film are interwoven in a way that creates a very poignant and personal film. The story is told in a very simple and linear manner, and the documentary style helps create a sense of realism that is very much missing in some other documentaries. I'm sure some will find the film over-simplistic and a bit boring, but for me it was an extremely rewarding film that will stick with me for a long time. Recommended for all.

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Gregory C.

This movie is about the protests that happened in 1969 to protest the Vietnam War. This film is an attempt to show what the American people were feeling about the war. The director tells a story about the protesting in which the protestors tried to get the word out that they were going to go to Vietnam. It was very interesting to see the conversations between the protestors and the president of the United States. It was a great opportunity to see the views of people who didn't want to see a war in the US. It was interesting to see what kind of feelings the protestors had towards the government. It was also very interesting to see what the people felt about the treatment of the protestors by the government. I enjoyed this film very much. I found the story to be a little predictable, but it was still very good. I think it was an interesting and good film.

David P. photo
David P.

A beautifully crafted, intelligent film that draws from every aspect of the music industry, it is a must-see for anyone who loves music. The music industry is the most important part of the music industry, and this documentary captures it beautifully. The first half is amazing, especially the interviews with musicians who are still making music, and the memories they have. I was really impressed by the professionalism of the film-makers. They were also well-suited to the subject matter. The second half of the film focuses on how music affects people's lives. It's a well-done portrait of how music affects people's lives. It's funny, and it's very informative. My favorite parts were the interviews with the people who made the music, and the conversations with the artists. I highly recommend this film.

Alexander B. photo
Alexander B.

In some ways it is a homage to the legendary rock and roll era of the 60's, while still being an actual documentary about the events. What I find most interesting is how there are so many gaps in the history of the iconic event. One thing that I found most disturbing is how there were so many artists who took part in the actual event, yet most of the bands that were reported as doing so were, in reality, local band members or at least a few local musicians that were on the verge of forming their own band. The documentary is very much a period piece, as the events were happening at the same time as the New York punk scene was about to be born. As a result, many bands and artists that would go on to make their mark on the scene have little to no recognition for their contributions. The documentary also gives a few details about what actually happened on the ground in the 60's. However, it is always interesting to see what the historians of the movement have to say about what the event actually was. One thing that I would have liked to have seen more of was the actual performance of the Stones at Woodstock. Many scenes on the show were quite good, but I found that there were only a few songs that actually appeared on the official soundtrack. As a result, I would have liked to see a documentary about the actual Woodstock festival as well as the performers who performed at it.

Ryan photo

I went to see this film not knowing anything about it other than I had never heard of it. It was probably a great decision because it is by far one of the most controversial films I have ever seen. It certainly wasn't what I expected, and I'm glad I went to see it. This is the story of the life of Bill Graham, the legendary singer, and his contribution to the hippie movement in America. At the time, hippies were the most hated group of people in the world, and they were living the brunt of the hatred from the authorities and the mainstream culture. The documentary covers the story of Graham, his life, and the impact he had on the world. This film is filled with many interesting interviews with people who knew him, his family, and the music he played. It was a great way to experience this story and to meet people who were there. I also thought the narration was great and helped to make the story more interesting. It is pretty hard to get a good story without a narrator. This documentary made me think about a lot of things, like the effect that music has on people, and how important music is in many people's lives. I liked the narration and the way it was done. This film was not just for hippies or music lovers. I think it's a great film for people who have friends who are in a similar situation to Graham and his band. The documentary is very good and very inspiring, and I would recommend it to anyone. This film is certainly not for everyone, but if you are willing to pay attention, I think you'll enjoy this film. It is definitely a great film to watch if you have time to kill and you don't have anything better to do. This film will definitely make you think about the world you live in and what is important to you.

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Karen T.

I'm a big musical history buff, so this film is very important to me. The people I've seen it with are also very appreciative. There were some scenes I just couldn't stop thinking about. The music of the film is a big part of the history. It's beautiful. I think it's the only film that I can watch over and over again. My only gripe is that it's too short. There are too many stories and a lot of time is given to just a few, and too little time to other things. It is worth seeing though, just like the music.

Olivia photo

This documentary has an interesting premise, and it's really entertaining to watch. The director Michael Myer, who directed the documentary about the historical 1972 movie about the 1968 presidential election in which President Richard Nixon was victorious, looks at the events and the reactions from the people involved, and he does a nice job of portraying a good deal of emotion and a fair amount of realism. However, there's a ton of more serious commentary that's equally as interesting and important to the movie. The film includes interviews with a range of experts, journalists, and students, and they're all interesting and relevant. There's a lot of tension and history, but it's all presented as a semi-documentary, and there are some parts where I found the history rather boring. The first hour of the documentary is very informative, but it's not until the end that it really shines. I really enjoyed this documentary, but there's a lot of other stuff that's a bit more interesting.

Louis photo

The footage that follows the recording of the musical version of Bob Dylan's "Blowin' in the Wind" was very interesting. The film shows the people who had known him, his early days in the local town, his family life, his professional life, and his concert performances. I am always surprised by the negative reviews given by critics. Some critics are upset that they had to watch the film. They say they did not have the time to see it all and I agree with them. I am a fan of Dylan and would have loved to see the whole story, but this film was all I wanted to see. I think Dylan was very well cast and the people in the film did a very good job. I think it is important to show the people's side of the story and it was very interesting. The music was also very good, with several of the songs that have become Dylan's most famous songs being covered in the film. This film is very entertaining, but it is not an accurate depiction of the event.

Stephen Berry photo
Stephen Berry

Well I was looking for a documentary to watch. I found it at my local movie rental store and watched it. After viewing the movie, I realized it's not just a movie. It's a piece of art. I loved it and the pictures. The sound and everything else is amazing. The movies is really good. I can't wait to see it again.

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Robert B.

I was somewhat skeptical of seeing this documentary, but it was one of the most interesting films I've seen in a long time. One of the most interesting things about this film is that it's not a documentary, it's a look into the actual events of the famous "Free Love" rally in 1969, a time when gay rights was more accepted in the US than it is now. One of the major events in the film is when Faun Hopper, one of the organisers of the protest, is interviewed. The interview is conducted in his house and the rest of the film is conducted in the trailer park. The director, Jason Mraz, did a great job capturing the mood of the times, the alienation of the hippies and the social activism of the counter-culture. A lot of interviews are taken from the documentary. One of the biggest highlights was Ken Kesey. As the interviewees were interviewed and various aspects of their lives were discussed, they seemed very well informed about what was going on and their ideas. It's a really interesting look into the counter-culture and is worth seeing.

Barbara photo

I loved this documentary on the subject of the riot. I can see why some would see this as a waste of time. There are still a lot of questions about the real meaning of the festival and it's culture. There is a lot of misinformation in this documentary, but it is still interesting. I'm glad to see that someone is putting out some films that are actually looking at the actual events. This film is just not a celebration of the festival. It is more of an exploration of the cult of the festival.

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Brandon Franklin

I saw this movie last night at the Chicago Film Festival, and it was just as much fun as I expected it to be. The film focuses on the Black Power movement of the late 1960s, and covers the period of time when the movement was taking place. The film begins with interviews with several of the major figures in the movement, and then moves into the various rallies and protests. It covers a lot of ground, and I thought it was interesting to see the pictures of what these people were wearing and where they were from. It also explains some of the historical issues in the movement. The film is based on interviews with the main players in the movement, and it does an excellent job of covering everything from the struggles to the protests to the film. It also covers the reaction to the media coverage, and the relationship between the media and the black community. While I found the film to be fairly interesting, it was also a bit slow and I was a bit disappointed by the ending. However, it is still an interesting documentary and worth seeing. My score: 7.0/10.0 (B+)

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Donald Sims

As a fan of the original music from the 50's and early 60's, I was a little bit disappointed with the documentary. It was obvious that the filmmakers were not aware of the music or the musicians involved. The documentary is worth seeing, but I can't see why anyone would want to see this if they have not already seen the original. Even if you do not care for the music, it is still a fun documentary about the history of the music. However, if you are a fan of the music, this is not a good documentary to see.

Benjamin Bell photo
Benjamin Bell

I had the pleasure of seeing this film at the San Francisco International Film Festival. The best part of the film was the Q&A with the director, who was all smiles and lots of energy. The movie itself is a simple narrative about the musical performances that inspired it, and the people who participated in them. There are numerous interviews with people who have played in the songs that were on the album. This makes it a documentary in its own right, not a concert film. It is clear that the experience of the band was the main focus of the film, but the whole story is about how the music affected them, and how that affected them. There is a lot of personal footage, as well as interviews with the musicians and other performers. The director describes his own experiences as a young musician and explains why he chose to make the film. The film is presented in two parts. The first half is devoted to the musicians, their lives and their experiences, while the second half covers the period of the creation of the album. The first half does an excellent job of showing how the band was formed, their growing pains, their commitment to the project, and their growth as a band. It is informative, funny, and very human. The second half is almost completely silent, with a few short scenes of music videos and other interviews. I found it an interesting and informative documentary, and I recommend it to anyone who has ever played in a band. 7/10