The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (20)
| Top Critics (13)
| Fresh (19)
| Rotten (1)
| DVD (1)
It is generally pungent and enlightening.
In this heady documentary, TV footage of left-wing social critic Paul Goodman being interviewed by conservative host William F. Buckley Jr. in 1966 makes one realize how low public discourse in America has sunk since then.
As documentaries go, it's an able introduction that doesn't make its subject nearly as relevant to our current discontents as it could.
"Paul Goodman Changed My Life" is a documentary about a man who changed mine.
The movie effectively uses Goodman's poems to illustrate his life.
What makes him such an interesting biographic sketch for a film, however, is the way Goodman undercut his own successes.
Paul Goodman Changed My Life, a new documentary by Jonathan Lee, captures Goodman's ubiquitousness, as well as the fashionable intellectual bohemianism of the period...
But more remarkable than the accolades of his admirers is the (sometimes grudging) respect shown by his opponents and antagonists.
Lee aims to revive Goodman's legacy, using archival footage and thoughtful interviews with surviving friends and relations to create a portrait of a man who was quite literally too complicated for his times.
Paul Goodman Changed My Life offers memories of the poet and essayist, novelist and philosopher, practicing lay psychiatrist and a founder of Gestalt Therapy. As interviewees recall, he took these roles seriously.
Intensely watchable and informative documentary about visionary New York intellectual Paul Goodman.
Jonathan Lee's talking-head interviewees successfully bear the burden of making the iconoclast's dogged and prickly personality nearly tangible.
Goodman is a social commentator that I wasn't particularly knowledgeable about. He certainly played second fiddle to the Beat Generation and then later by Chomsky. I feel grateful for this film as a result. Goodman is certainly an intriguing guy and the film makers give him his adequate due.
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