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Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies

Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies

Jul. 18, 2014101 Min.
Your rating: 0
7 1 vote

Synopsis

#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Learn how video games are made, marketed, and consumed by looking back at gaming history and culture through the eyes of game developers, publishers, and consumers.
Plot: From executive producer Zach Braff and director Jeremy Snead, “Video Games: The Movie” is an epic feature length documentary chronicling the meteoric rise of video games from nerd niche to multi-billion dollar industry. Narrated by Sean Astin and featuring in-depth interviews with the godfathers who started it all, the icons of game design, and the geek gurus who are leading us into the future, “Video Games: The Movie” is a celebration of gaming from Atari to Xbox and an eye-opening look at what lies ahead.
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Ratings:

Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies 1 Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies 26.1/10 Votes: 5,475
Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies 3 Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies 218%
Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies 5 Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies 240/100
Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies 7 Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies 25.8 Votes: 156 Popularity: 7.734

Reviews:

Quite the disappointment.
On the one hand, I love the film’s concepts fine. Video games are an incredible medium (one that outshines even cinema) with such fascinating history behind them, and the evolution of the gaming business and community on screen is quite wonderful. It says something about what a great artform it is that it brings so many people from different walks of life together, and even goes so far as to create lasting friendships and marriages. We may not realize, but sometimes, those seemingly insignificant connections we have create all the difference in the world.

However, that’s the extant of the film’s great qualities, and the overall film is not as interesting, or too engaging to the uninitiated. The film is built firmly on nostalgia and fond recognizability, especially during frequent and awkward montages, and something like that can’t sustain an entire film. It wants to show us a comprehensive history of video gaming culture, but suffers from disjointed time jumps, and the fact that the film constantly throws interesting facts at us, yet seldom does it ever expand on them. It practically rushes through the crash of 1983 in maybe three minutes, and glosses over evolutions like the early rise of third-party developers and the indie gaming scene (Although, Indie Game: The Movie provides a much more expansive detailing of that very subject). There’s so much potential in this film that it sadly never realizes. I realize there has to be a point where you have to make tough choices of what to show, but it really does just fall into an “Aren’t video games great” showcase.

If you’re looking for a nostalgic kickback, you should enjoy yourself fine, but if you want a much more comprehensive rundown of video gaming history, you’d be better suited reading various books, or watching Machinima’s “All Your History Are Belong To Us” series of YouTube videos.

Review By: Ryan_MYeah Rating: 5 Date: 2014-12-09
An nice look at Video games and how they came to be
A video game’s basis goes back to technology. Technology is what got us to this point today. The internet and several other mediums are the very things that allow billions of people around the world to communicate the way we currently do. Just imagine how much slower the world would move without it. Not only this, but there would also be various other things missing as well. In this documentary, first time feature writer/director Jeremy Snead, gives us this intriguing movie about the history of video games, how they came to be, evolved and continue to endure today.

Best known for playing Samwise ‘Sam’ Gamgee from The Lord of the Rings franchise, Sean Astin narrates the documentary through assorted lenses. Initially to brief their audience, Astin and Snead chuck out a bunch of statistical information about video games. Topics like what percentages of age groups play them, how many play between each gender and how many roughly per home. It’s an efficient ice breaker to help their viewers understand just how significant video games are right now (of course those numbers will change over time). After this, the real captivating information begins to unfold starting from the beginning. Who invented the video game? It’s interesting to know because for those who are in engineering, probably would not have much of a clue because video games are a marriage between science and art. Most of the time, engineering schools stick to the science and do not include the art.

The other subjects discussed are the types of roadblocks the gaming industry came across. One of the biggest issues mentioned was the video game crash after the release of Atari’s E.T. in 1983, which also was covered by The Angry Video Game Nerd for anyone who follows cinemassacre.com. Other problems such as the affects of simulated violence on children and the whole universal perspective of gamers as a community are also talked about; along with the possibility of future gaming in general. Plus, gaming as a culture has had a massive effect on how people live today as well. It may seem like there’s not many, but there’s more to it. The fact that there’s an underground society that only casual gamers might not have even considered. Gaming has a big following – no doubt about that. These are just a few of several subtopics examined throughout the film’s running time.

As an actual documentary, it’s largely solid. The crew was able to get multiple interview snippets of various people who either worked on video games, actors or even the creators themselves. To name a few; Zach Braff, Cliff Bleszinski, Chloe Dykstra, Donald Faison, Chris Hardwick, Wil Wheaton, Max Landis (story writer to the cult film Chronicle (2012)) and Nolan Bushnell (creator of Atari). When it came to visuals, the majority of the film cuts to a time line with numerous icons that showcase the particular year, thus segueing into the next topic of discussion. That’s not all though. The crew also likes to insert a diverse amount of video game clips from different eras and even home videos of people playing games or news anchors of different broadcasting stations. It gives it a very nostalgic feel.

The cinematography, also provided by writer/director Jeremy Snead, has the ability to show the culture of video games today. Examples like this are the conventions people attend, the massive competitions that take place in super stadiums and the atmosphere of which the culture has grown from. It’s actually somewhat overwhelming because of how passionate these people really are. The only minor flaw to this documentary is Craig Richey’s score. Viewers should be able to hear from time to time with its soft piano and occasional nostalgic 8-bit songs, but it gets overshadowed frequently. This is either due to the inclusion of contemporary music or just because it wasn’t emphasized at the right time. This also isn’t Richey’s first composition so I wonder if he didn’t think all that much effort was needed. Oh well, it’s still very cool to watch.

This documentary pretty much covers all bases here on video games. Even though it’s musical score isn’t as effective as it could; the writer/director is able to give its viewers and fans the best information available about why gaming is so popular and how it became that popular.

Review By: breakdownthatfilm-blogspot-com Rating: 9 Date: 2014-12-28

Other Information:

Original Title Video Games: The Movie
Release Date 2014-07-18
Release Year 2014

Original Language en
Runtime N/A
Budget 0
Revenue 0
Status Released
Rated Not Rated
Genre Documentary, Animation, History
Director Jeremy Snead
Writer Jeremy Snead
Actors Sean Astin, Al Alcorn, Peter Armstrong
Country United States
Awards 1 win
Production Company N/A
Website N/A


Technical Information:

Sound Mix N/A
Aspect Ratio N/A
Camera N/A
Laboratory N/A
Film Length N/A
Negative Format N/A
Cinematographic Process N/A
Printed Film Format N/A

Video Games: The Movie 2014 123movies
Original title Video Games: The Movie
TMDb Rating 5.8 156 votes

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