Listen to Me Marlon 2015 Full Movie

Yaripk presents the Movie Of Hollywood”Listen to Me Marlon” Directed by Stevan Riley Starring Marlon Brando in lead roles exclusively on YariPk.

Listen to Me Marlon 2015 Full Movie

Listen to Me Marlon
Directed by Stevan Riley
Produced by John Battsek RJ Cutler George Chignell
Written by Stevan Riley, Peter Ettedgui (co-writer)
Starring Marlon Brando
Music by Stevan Riley, Gary Welch (music supervisor)
Edited by Stevan Riley
Passion Pictures Cutler Productions
Release dates
  • January 24, 2015 (2015-01-24) (Sundance Film Festival)
Running time
95 minutes
Country United States
Language English

Listen to Me Marlon 2015 Full Movie

Listen to Me Marlon is a 2015 documentary film written, directed and edited by Stevan Riley about the movie star and iconic actor Marlon Brando. The Village Voice calls it “a masterpiece” and David Edelstein lists it as “The greatest, most searching documentary of an actor ever put on film.” According to Vanity Fair it “is a compelling documentary about Marlon Brando compiled entirely from private audio tapes the actor recorded at home, in business meetings, during hypnosis, in therapy, and during press interviews.” According to the film magazine Variety, Brando’s “complexity is limned as well as a documentary possibly could manage… Made with the full cooperation of the Brando estate, the pic is a superbly crafted collage whose soundtrack is as complexly textured as the curation and editing of visual elements.” As Rolling Stone magazine summed it up, “You want Brando Confidential? Fine, you’ve got it.”


Listen to Me Marlon

Often called the greatest actor of his generation, if not all 20th-century cinema, Marlon Brandowas also one of the most enigmatic, unpredictable, even damaged of movie stars offscreen. That complexity is limned as well as a documentary possibly could manage in “Listen to Me Marlon,” which draws on an extraordinary estate archive of personal materials to let the man tell his story (and analyze) himself. Sure to hold surprises for even those obsessives who’ve absorbed every Brando performance and factoid, this fascinating, artful pastiche merits specialized theatrical release in addition to inevitable cable and rental sales.

The title comes from self-hypnosis tapes we hear that the late subject made for himself, one among umpteen strategies for finding some inner tranquility. While there’s plenty of evidence here that Brando was a “difficult” person, and frequently a disastrous influence on those who loved him, the thing that comes through most strongly in the audio tapes excerpted here is how acutely aware he was of his faults. His unpretentious, sometimes guilt-ridden self-questioning makes “Listen” a warts-and-all portrait that he probably would have felt was quite fair, despite his often intense antipathy toward media scrutiny.

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