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Trailers and Videos. Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. Director: Cassie Jaye. Watch on Prime Video included with Prime. Real and honest portrayals of what being men is about.
Men are men and women are women, clearly defining right and wrong, valuing chivalry, the strong protect the weak, clean language, etc. Great modeling for your kids! You can leave it on your TV with the kids alone in the room and not worry about what they going to see. The title of this documentary references the movie, The Matrix, where the hero is given the choice of taking the Blue Pill and continuing to live in his blissful dreamlike state, or taking the Red Pill and seeing the world in its terrible reality.
The title clearly shows that award-winning filmmaker Cassie Jay, who now describes herself as a former feminist, has taken the Red Pill and has come to see the world somewhat differently.
In making the film she sought to try to understand a group she thought was her enemy, and indeed the enemy of all women: the Men's Rights Movement MRM. Over the course of making the film she started to take the view that the MRM did not believe that women's rights and issues should be disregarded, but there were issues unique to men that also needed to be discussed, yet are ignored at society's peril.
There are many themes covered in this documentary, too many to recount here, but it has a point of view that has been controversial, to the point of the screenings being protested in various parts of the world. I urge you to watch and decide. We've got some work to do I enjoyed watching this film. Ultimately yes it did give more viewpoint to the men, but that is sorta the point.
We get tons of videos, documentaries and pro-feminist stuff these days, so having a little bit of one video being more male oriented is okay in the world. It doesn't hurt anyone. My main gripe about this other than the fact that all the men when they try to present their views get yelled at is that there really isn't a consensus or plan to it, more of a just here's some stuff going on from men, and I don't know how to take it anymore.
After this, there is no turning back. You take the blue pill—the story ends, you wake up in your bed and believe whatever you want to believe. You take the red pill—you stay in Wonderland, and I show you how deep the rabbit hole goes. Remember: all I'm offering is the truth.
Nothing more. As narrated, the blue pill will allow the subject to remain in the fabricated reality of the Matrix; the red serves as a "location device" to locate the subject's body in the real world and to prepare him or her to be "unplugged" from the Matrix.
Once one chooses the red or blue pill, the choice is irrevocable. Neo takes the red pill and awakens in the real world, where he is forcibly ejected from the liquid-filled chamber in which he has been lying unconscious.
After his rescue and convalescence aboard Morpheus's ship, Morpheus shows him the true nature of the Matrix: a detailed computer simulation of Earth at the end of the 20th century the actual year, though not known for sure, is approximately two hundred years later. It has been created to keep the minds of humans docile while their bodies are stored in massive power plants, their body heat and bioelectricity consumed as power by the sentient machines that have enslaved them.
In a interview, Lana Wachowski said: . What we were trying to achieve with the story overall was a shift, the same kind of shift that happens for Neo, that Neo goes from being in this sort of cocooned and programmed world, to having to participate in the construction of meaning to his life.
And we're like, "Well, can the audience go through the three movies and experience something similar to what the main character experiences? The second movie is deconstructionist, and it assaults all of the things that you thought to be true in the first movie, and so people get very upset, and they're like "Stop attacking me!