By Tyler Vile
the Movie isn’t the type of movie that you’d see at your
local Cineplex or
on late night television. It was released free for viewing on the
a true “independent” film.
is sort of
a hybrid montage/manifesto of the radical left in the
late 20th and early 21st
centuries. It uses well edited
images and sound bytes from artists and thinkers of recent times, such
establishment comedy geniuses Bill Hicks and George Carlin as well as
monologues are sometimes
accompanied by arbitrary trance music and
trippy visuals, which raises the question of whether this was made for
politically minded, or those on drugs.
promotes atheism, anti-capitalism, and anti-totalitarianism. While I
support all of these things, I feel that this movie at times pushes
ideals into the absurd and points too often to the “vast right
warns of a coming New World Order
through talking about the
European Union, and the proposed North American, South American, Asian,
African Unions merging into one
World-esque world state.
the only thing that seems
outlandish to me
in this film, because these unions have yet to take place and that part
film is mostly empty postulating and fear tactics.
portions that address
war, religion, and capitalism are much more grounded in sense and
has been used as a means of
control for centuries, war is about profit
and conquest and always has been, and the “free” market system has
corrupt and greedy a means to rule society.
The film’s ultimate goal
revolution through education, and I would say it does a
good job of