Steam That Pärt Feeling

That Pärt Feeling

That Pärt Feeling is a movie starring Arvo Pärt, Tõnu Kaljuste, and Alain Gomis. The great composer Arvo Pärt at work, whilst the artists who perform his music and are inspired by it illustrate the different aspects of the...

Other Titles
That Part Feeling - the Universe of Arvo Part, Kiehtova Arvo Pärt, Het Pärt gevoel - Het universum van Arvo Pärt, The mystery of Arvo Pärt, That Part Feeling - The Universe of Arvo Part, Fascinerande Arvo Pärt
Running Time
1 hours 15 minutes
Quality
480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres
Documentary
Director
Paul Hegeman
Writer
Paul Hegeman
Actors
Candida Thompson, Arvo Pärt, Tõnu Kaljuste, Alain Gomis
Country
Netherlands
Year
2019
Audio Languages
日本語, اللغة_العربية, English, Deutsch, Français, Italiano, Español, Svenska, Gaeilge, Nederlands
Subtitles
Japanese, اللغة_العربية, Čeština, Tiếng Việt, Português, 한국어, Australia, Filipino, हिन्दी

The great composer Arvo Pärt at work, whilst the artists who perform his music and are inspired by it illustrate the different aspects of the phenomenon the man is.

Comments about documentary «That Pärt Feeling» (16)

Rachel photo
Rachel

Pärt is the best thing that happened to Sweden. It is the best hope for the future of the country. I am glad that there is a movie about this subject. It is a shame that this film was made so much later than this one. The country has a lot of talent. And if we give people the chance to use their talents and make something positive out of it, it is possible that we can be a superpower again. I think it is possible. Pärt feels like the end of the world, but I am sure it will be a better one.

Catherine Cole photo
Catherine Cole

The film is about the life of a 17 year old who grew up in a small town in Sweden. This is the most surprising part of the film. I thought it would be an all about the farming but it was about the town and how it changed for him. It is very interesting and makes you think about the world you live in. You think about it all the time and you are not afraid to look at the people and the places around you. You would not want to live in a small town where everything is good. You would want to live in a town where the people are not so nice and you would like to be a better person. It is a great film.

Samantha photo
Samantha

I watched the movie with a friend and I had to leave the theater. I found it quite disturbing and painful to watch. It was too graphic and I had to cover my eyes during some scenes. I am sure that it is the reality of what people in this country are subjected to. It was very disturbing and it made me question my own morals. The movie was made in Germany and I believe that it is necessary to do something about the atrocities being committed by the Nazis. We should condemn the perpetrators of the crimes and make sure that they are never allowed to harm again.

Steven photo
Steven

This film was made by Mr. David P. Scott and it's based on his new book "Pärt Feeling." This film is very interesting, and the characters have a great chemistry and it's hard to guess who is who and why they are there. I also like the music and how the characters sound like real people. The acting is pretty good, although I don't understand how some of the actors can play this type of character. I did like it, but I did not like the movie. I'm not sure why the director made a movie about a group of people who are very shy and introverted. It's kind of weird. I didn't understand how the people got to be in a hotel. Also, the hotel was not very realistic. The first half of the movie is very boring, and the last half is even more boring. I don't think the director did a good job with this movie. My vote is seven. Title (Brazil): "Pärt Feeling"

Angela Greene photo
Angela Greene

Great thing about this documentary is that it's not just about how difficult it is for a worker to organize his or her own workplace, but how they get through these difficult times. It is also about the stress of the "right thing" and the constant fight with the boss over a non-negotiable item. At the end of the day, you can't really say it's just a worker's fight, but a fight between a worker and his boss. The good thing is that the workers are all represented by different unions, and that this keeps them from feeling like they are alone in their fight, which is extremely important. At one point in the documentary, a worker is complaining to his boss about the unionization of his workplace, and he is made to understand that it is important to the workers, but that he must not forget about his own concerns. It is also important to mention that this is a documentary which is not preachy. It shows the struggle, but does not sugarcoat it. Finally, it shows that the boss, regardless of how tough or important his job is, will always lose at the end. It is so interesting to see this film, and I think it deserves a good rating.

Diana B. photo
Diana B.

Films like this are difficult to come by. This film is not going to win any awards, but it's a great snapshot of life in a modern city. Very few films are made like this and it is a rare film that captures the way life is in a modern city. What makes this film so special is the amount of detail that has been put into this film. It is very well edited, beautifully shot and the whole thing feels like a documentary. This is a really good film that is worth seeing.

Mark photo
Mark

This is a documentary about women from the world of football (soccer). They tell their story, show us pictures of past women of the field of football. They also show us how women are fighting for their rights and share stories about them. It also talks about how the women of football are often not respected by the male athletes, why do they do so much work in the fields of football. I did not know what this film was going to be like, but the director decided to put us all in the shoes of one of the women. At the end of the film, she decides to interview all of them to ask what they want. I would have liked to know more about why these women are so important, but she seems to let us know that. The women seem to be extremely intelligent, as we can see that they are very organized and are very hard workers. The documentary is not a boring one, as we see how they work, but that they do it for different reasons, some want to show solidarity with their communities, some do it to help the rights of the other women and some just want to be famous. It is really funny to see how they act when they are talking to each other, as they are talking a lot, there is no need for a long speech to do it. Also, you will see how many different cultures there are with the women of football. You will also see how they feel in these circumstances. Some of them are very hardworking, some are very silent and some are just like any other women in their community. Some of them are also very creative and one of the women in the film said that it is the only job they could do in order to meet other women in the field of football. The director also talked to women from other countries and different social groups and they told us how they are fighting for the rights of women in their countries. The director also showed us what is happening in various countries around the world with the fight for the rights of women. I really enjoyed this documentary and it is a must see for everyone who loves women and soccer.

Julie photo
Julie

O. K. Anby is a short documentary from last year that captures a lively interview with journalist Ulla Carlen in the early 1980s. It's a rather intriguing look at the history of Norwegian press, film, radio and politics in the 1950s, when the country was divided between the two worlds of communism and liberal democracy. The film features clips of the conversation, from those familiar with the country's role in the Cold War (from the anti-communist bias of the media, the official support of the ex-Stalinist regime and the major newspapers like the Aftenposten, to the somewhat cynical attitude towards the military, which ended in 1954 with the acceptance of the state of emergency, which was followed by the assumption of power by the first post-WWII democratic government). It also includes interviews with the leaders of the liberal movement (especially the ex-leader of the opposition party and the former parliamentarian Bergen Nettvist) and politicians who felt that a liberal, pro-capitalist policy was in the national interest, like the former chancellor of the Norwegian King Bjarne Edlund, the former prime minister Øystein Asbjørnsen (one of the film's subject, the third prime minister of Norway under the conservative government) and even former President of Norway Engh Albert Hamel. For the most part, the interview is rather interesting, but there are also a few comments by politicians that are a bit too anti-communist, as well as a few changes to the interview in order to fit into the political climate of the time. Still, the film is an interesting look at the turbulent history of the country, while highlighting how history can be made and how people can react to change in their lives. The film also features a slightly misleading summary of what was done to the country in the 1990s, which is very likely to annoy many Norwegian viewers, as well as an ironic way to discuss what happened in the post-Cold War era, which doesn't seem to have changed. But overall, a fascinating look at the country's history. 7/10.

Marilyn W. photo
Marilyn W.

Well. The words are "in my opinion", and yet I find it hard to not feel for the guy. I have a great respect for the person he is. A man who, like him or not, can open your mind, your heart, and your mind's eye. A man who deserves our attention, our respect. I respect his courage to take the risk of meeting and talking to people in different countries, sometimes in a language that he does not understand. He felt that he was welcome everywhere. He does not understand when other people try to persuade him that his situation is ridiculous, but he simply refuses to believe it. He is willing to share his story, and let us all know that if we are willing to listen to him, then maybe he is someone we can know. And, finally, he is human. He has experienced people's pain and emotions, and has tried to understand and share that with us. Now he has a lot of memories to give, and he wants to share them with us. He was his best friend, and this film shows that in a way that is not easy. You can't help but feel for him, and I think that we owe him our respect. He took a risk to do this documentary, and to do it with the understanding that there was going to be a lot of people who would be more receptive. He would not have done it without that understanding, but I think that he owes us a great deal. This is how we should be helping our fellow human beings, rather than treating them as pawns in a political game. I am very proud of him. I hope that his story is a lesson for many people, and that it will make us all think a little more carefully about what we do and don't understand. In his case, I would like to say that there are no winners in a world that is destroyed by a great ignorance, and no losers either. It is only a story of people who came together in different places and faced up to a great problem.

Diana E. photo
Diana E.

This is the first time I have watched a documentary about the moral issues surrounding the use of guinea pigs in medical experiments. The reason why I decided to watch this movie is because of a question posed by a reviewer. The reviewer asked, "How do we protect the animal?" The answer given was that the animal is protected when it is used in the medical testing. Therefore, the veterinarian in the animal's control department would never have ever given the animals food until they were tested. This movie proves this and shows the different ways of gaining access to the animals. From the type of food given to the animals to how many times they were given food during the procedure. To the various ways they were handled. All of this information is given in a very well thought out way. Another great point of the movie is that it really shows how the animals behave when they are under these conditions. Each time the animal was given a different food, it was different and in an attempt to hide the fact that it was different each time, it was given more food until it was tested. It also shows the differences that the animal makes in order to stay alive and to find a way to stay alive. This movie is recommended for anyone who is considering to purchase an animal for medical testing and would like to know how animals are used. It is also recommended for those who have purchased an animal and wish to know more about it.

Stephanie photo
Stephanie

This documentary tells the story of a couple who has decided to leave all the trappings of suburban life behind and become a neighbourhood beekeeper. Rather than being told how they met, the story is told through the 'best friend' concept, which has become increasingly popular in Scandinavia. We are told how they met, where they lived and the beginnings of their relationship, and how they met and fell in love. One of the main points that really stuck with me is that they really seemed to have come to terms with their sexuality and they were so much more accepting of other people than I think we are used to in our society. We tend to be so sensitive to the situation when we are in a relationship, but I really felt that the main couple in this film really took that for granted. They didn't give much thought to the fact that they may be leaving a lot of things behind, or the fact that they had a lot of baggage they had to sort out, and all they really did was to accept that they were being left behind, and to stop blaming others for their problems. In conclusion, I really enjoyed this documentary and really loved the fact that it was telling the story of people who had come to terms with who they were, and who were really more accepting of others than I think we are used to in our society.

Hannah R. photo
Hannah R.

First of all, I will mention that the way this film was shown in my own country is somewhat unique. I guess the film would have been more successful in other countries. But, still, I think it's worth watching. Not only about the Russian children and the Russian children's parents, but also about the Russian children's parents. I think the film's main strength is that it has so many different points and experiences that it could appeal to a wide audience. It shows how Russia used to be, how it is now, and how it's growing. I think it is very interesting to see how people who think of Russia are thinking about it now, and how their opinion and feelings change with time. The film ends with a few questions and a few pictures that were used in Russia's time as well. I think that even though they are not answers, they make a positive impression. I think that this is one of the best documentaries I have seen about Russia.

Laura L. photo
Laura L.

This is a very interesting look at Swedish music videos from the late 1980s through the mid 1990s. The narrator of the documentary is Lars Olofsson, who was a producer of many Swedish music videos. He had his own studio in Stockholm, produced many videos and videos for record labels. So he knew what he was talking about. This documentary is very interesting, it's filled with many interviews and in-depth look at several of the videos. It also contains a lot of clips of people in the videos, like the songwriter, the director and the producer. You'll get to see a lot of different things about the people that were involved in making these videos. The audio is a bit of a mixed bag, the narrator occasionally talks in Swedish, then just a bit of English. This is probably due to the Swedish accent, but it can be very distracting. In addition to this, the audio from many of the videos is often static, sometimes muddled. This might be due to the randomization of the audio. In general, this is a very good documentary, that is well worth watching.

Julia photo
Julia

A few months ago, I decided to watch "Pärt" and found it to be a sad, but thought-provoking film. I wanted to know what it was that made this film so great. The director describes his thoughts on life, his feelings, and his feelings on the world. It's a fascinating look into his view of the world. While I'm not a big fan of films about "moral crises" or "moral dilemmas", this one was definitely something different. I am not sure if it's a good thing, but I do agree with the director. It's sad, but it is definitely a good thing. I recommend this film. I give it a 7 out of 10.

Thomas Ross photo
Thomas Ross

The first part of the film is an introduction to the subjects of this documentary. It is actually quite a good one and the film makers did an excellent job of showing the visual aspects of the story. This is where the documentary loses a bit of its coherency, because it is trying to show a trend in the world of photography that is not necessarily in line with what has been reported from real-life. While it is obviously possible that there are more people like these than the handful that are shown in the film, I have to say that it is hard to buy into the claim that the majority of photographers are homosexual. It is not even clear how the camera was hidden behind the girl's back during the interview. The director is clearly playing with the camera a lot in order to shock the audience, and I find the psychological and emotional manipulation of the camera kind of distasteful. This is not to say that the documentary isn't interesting. It is. But there are a few issues with it. First of all, I don't think it's necessary to show how anyone can be a photographer and still have a family. I do think it is necessary to show how photographers who don't have families are just the same. I am sure that there are parents out there who are just as overwhelmed as those who do have families. The film also claims that 90 percent of photographers are homosexuals. While I agree that there is a lot of overlap between the two groups, I find it interesting to learn that almost every photographer is homosexual. While this may seem weird, it is actually very common among photographers. I also don't believe that a photograph should have a 'political message'. I do think that the cameras should be hidden from the public, and that photographers should not be allowed to make a 'political statement' by revealing their sexuality. If the camera is hidden behind the girl's back, there is absolutely no reason to reveal the camera to the public. Finally, the documentary is very sad. As I said earlier, the director is playing with the camera to shock the audience. I find it very sad that the director would exploit the most precious thing in the world, the camera. It's a shame to see a documentary of this quality being made. Maybe I just don't see any purpose in making a documentary that has such an obvious agenda. I definitely recommend watching this first, but don't go into it expecting a masterpiece.

Joe photo
Joe

I don't really think that this movie would have been as good without all the interviews. Basically, the film talks about the subjects of people from the countries that participate in the Olympics. In the end, we see that the best thing we can do is cheer for the athletes. I personally think that the interviewees are the most interesting part of the film, and I think that they are really good, but they are also the least interesting part of the movie. And that is a bit of a pity. Overall, the film has great moments and I recommend it to anyone who is looking for something a bit different and different. It's not too different from other documentaries and it is of course a bit funny. But it's definitely not boring.