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John Lewis: Good Trouble
© Magnolia Pictures
1/1
AUTEUR(S)-RÉALISATEUR(S)

Dawn Porter

IMAGE

Tony Hardmon, Keith Walker, Stefan Wiesen

MONTAGE

Jessica Congdon

PRODUCTION / DIFFUSION

Magnolia Pictures

ORGANISME(S) DÉTENTEUR(S) ou DÉPOSITAIRE(S)

Magnolia Pictures

ISAN : non renseigné - en savoir plus
COMMENT VISIONNER CE FILM ?
  • États-Unis | 2020 | 96 minutes
  • Un film de Dawn Porter

Pas de résumé français disponible

"There are few who can rival Georgia Congressman John Lewis and his 60 plus years of social activism and legislative action on civil rights, voting rights, gun control, health care reform and immigration. John Lewis: Good Trouble tells the story of this national treasure so that generations to come can continue to learn from Mr. Lewis’ remarkable story.
Through present day interviews as well as archival footage director Dawn Porter explores Lewis’ childhood, his inspiring family, and his fateful meeting with Dr. Martin Luther King Jr in 1957. Lewis was arrested more than 45 times, severely beaten and nearly killed while fighting for equality in the segregated deep South. His experiences and lessons regarding non-violent protest continue to shape his career today. The film also highlights Lewis’ many speeches and achievements, along with interviews from political leaders and Congressional colleagues who figure prominently in his life, all combined to illuminate his continuing influence on American culture."
(Deborah Rudolph - Tribeca Film Festival)

"There are few who can rival Georgia Congressman John Lewis and his 60 plus years of social activism and legislative action on civil rights, voting rights, gun control, health care reform and immigration. John Lewis: Good Trouble tells the story of this national treasure so that generations to come can continue to learn from Mr. Lewis’ remarkable story.
Through present day interviews as well as archival footage director Dawn Porter explores Lewis’ childhood, his inspiring family, and his fateful meeting with Dr. Martin Luther King Jr in 1957. Lewis was arrested more than 45 times, severely beaten and nearly killed while fighting for equality in the segregated deep South. His experiences and lessons regarding non-violent protest continue to shape his career today. The film also highlights Lewis’ many speeches and achievements, along with interviews from political leaders and Congressional colleagues who figure prominently in his life, all combined to illuminate his continuing influence on American culture."
(Deborah Rudolph - Tribeca Film Festival)

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