Watch Garry Winogrand: All Things are Photographable

Garry Winogrand: All Things are Photographable

Garry Winogrand: All Things are Photographable is a movie starring Geoff Dyer, Jeffrey Fraenkel, and Susan Kismaric. A documentary about an important American still photographer who captured New York City in the 1960s (his work...

Running Time
1 hours 30 minutes
480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Sasha Waters Freyer
Geoff Dyer, Jeffrey Fraenkel, Erin O'Toole, Susan Kismaric
Audio Languages
English, Deutsch, Français, Italiano, Español, Svenska, Gaeilge, Nederlands
日本語, Čeština, Tiếng Việt, Português, 한국어, Australia, Filipino, हिन्दी

A documentary about an important American still photographer who captured New York City in the 1960s (his work there is said to have influenced the TV show Mad Men) and later the West in Texas and Los Angeles.

Comments about documentary «Garry Winogrand: All Things are Photographable» (24)

Timothy Contreras photo
Timothy Contreras

This is a very good documentary about a man who has a lot to say about photography and the world. The film covers a lot of subjects, from the controversy surrounding the release of the work of the famous Swiss photographer, to the attitudes towards photography among people who are not professional photographers and to the subjects themselves. The film is good because it shows the world through the eyes of one individual. Winogrand does not try to change people's minds about photography, but simply to explain the world around him in an intelligent way. He is not someone who wants to change the world, but simply wants to show that it is possible to talk to people about photography. This is not to say that he is a friend of photography, but rather that he is someone who is interested in it. There are people who will not understand what he is trying to say, but they will not be able to do anything about it. I enjoyed watching this documentary very much because I found it very entertaining. I would recommend it to anybody who enjoys documentaries about photography. 9/10.

Victoria C. photo
Victoria C.

The subject matter is very simple, but a fascinating insight into the workings of the US government. In particular, the subservience of the CIA to the executive branch, which led to the mistreatment of captured terrorist suspects. In the process, torture became a "politically acceptable" activity. The movie is also very informative about how the US government deals with its intelligence assets. The documentary is very insightful and surprisingly balanced. It is very easy to see how this "sensitive" subject could get abused by the government, but I think this documentary has some very interesting ideas. The film also shows how America is much more "open" to the rest of the world than is generally thought. One other criticism is that the film seems a bit too "indecisive". It is not easy to explain the whole of the story to someone who is not familiar with the history of torture. Another criticism is that the film does not have a lot of violence or blood, although this does not really matter as long as it is well-done. The film is well-made, and although it is not really a very good documentary, it is still very good. A few minor criticisms of the film are: 1) The editing is not very good. I would have liked to see more focus on the torture techniques. 2) The film does not really give the viewers any background on the torture of suspects. 3) Some of the scenes could be clearer, but overall, this is a very good documentary.

Margaret Bailey photo
Margaret Bailey

In my opinion, Garry Winogrand is a little bit of a genius. He is a renowned philosopher who argues that the world is a very big, intricate web of interconnections, where each and every interaction is recorded and distributed for analysis. This is the basis for his views on communication and communication itself. His argument is based on the idea that there is no direct communication between people, since there is no medium between people. Instead, the transmission of information is mediated by the mind and through the mind. This concept is very powerful and has led to the development of a plethora of forms of communication. Winogrand advocates a return to the "raw" or "inter-subjective" state of mind, where all forms of communication are done on a subconscious level, not through the conscious mind. This theory of communication is a bit different from the accepted science, since Winogrand believes that the mind is not the place where all forms of communication are done, but rather that communication is done through the mind. This is a very interesting idea and one that has only recently been embraced by the scientific community. This is very different from the prevailing scientific view of how information is transmitted and analyzed. Winogrand's view is not quite mainstream, and he is still a controversial figure, but his ideas are still well worth consideration. This is especially true in the case of media, where he has become known for his ideas on how to analyze and analyze media. He believes that the media is the most powerful medium for communication, but is also one of the most insidious. Winogrand believes that the media is an instrument for controlling the people and the world, and has also developed a theory of "digital contamination", where he has described the degradation of media and media technologies. Winogrand is also one of the founders of "The New Media Institute" and was also a contributor to the book "What is media?" by Philip Howard. This book is a brilliant manifesto for the concept of media, and for the importance of media in society. This is an important book, because it has given us a lot of new ideas and concepts in the theory of media, and has been accepted by the scientific community. This is especially true in regards to media that we currently consume. Winogrand argues that we have become so accustomed to media that we have become extremely desensitized to the idea of media, and therefore have no idea how to react to it. This is due to the fact that we have become so accustomed to the media, and have become so dependent on media that we are not aware of its power. This is especially true with

Frank Ortiz photo
Frank Ortiz

While I was watching this documentary, I thought that a lot of the things that I was hearing in this documentary were extremely true. I didn't feel that this documentary was going to make me believe anything, and I would be lying if I said that I didn't think that the things that were happening to me and my friends were happening to others too. And I really felt that a lot of the things that were happening to me and my friends were happening to others too. I think that this documentary is very important and will make people understand that their life is not just about the things that they are doing in their personal lives, but also the things that they are doing in the world around them. This documentary was very well done and it is one that I definitely recommend to anyone who is interested in this subject. I think that it will help you to understand that there is a lot of things that you can't control and that there are things that you can't control. It also shows you how the world can go crazy and how that affects you, and how you can't control everything that you are doing. It also helps you understand that there is a lot of stuff that you can't control in your life. I really recommend this documentary to anyone that wants to understand the things that are going on around you.

Alexander H. photo
Alexander H.

Tons of fascinating behind the scenes information about the making of Kubrick's The Shining. A must see for any Kubrick fan.

Ruth photo

This is a very well made documentary. The way it works is very impressive. In the documentary, you see the process of many different people coming together to try and figure out what it is that is important about the planet and how we can save it. One of the main points that is being talked about is that of CO2, which is the main carbon that we are dumping into the atmosphere. The documentary then follows the people who are trying to figure out how we can stop it. It is a really good documentary, very thought-provoking and fun to watch.

Ralph F. photo
Ralph F.

I was one of those lucky people who were able to attend the inaugural event of the 2012 Film Festival at the Pasadena Astrodome. It was an event of high class, as it should be, but also one of the most sobering experiences of my life. It was a sort of catharsis for me, and it's as good a catharsis as I can recall. I was in a group that was being given the opportunity to see a live screening of the documentary All Things Are Photographable, which chronicles the work of the director, Garry Winogrand, over the course of eight years. The first time I heard about the project was through the Internet, but when I was asked to be a "surrogate" to the film, I knew that I would have to make my participation a real accomplishment. And it was. As a journalist, I was also asked to be a surrogate, and I was. As a result, I really got into the film. It was such an honest and touching account of the life of one man. It was almost as though I were able to see the life of a man for myself, and I found myself not only sad, but extremely happy. The film is not just about the life of Garry Winogrand. It's also about the lives of the people who were able to help him, and it's about the people who were in the film, and their own lives. There is a sense of connection that is palpable from the beginning. You feel like you're watching a real documentary, and that's what makes the experience so rich and powerful. It's just not possible to watch a documentary about a man who died so young, and not be moved. As the credits roll, it's easy to feel the tension and the guilt that is being released by this man's death. There are moments of silence, and some of us would rather not have these moments, because it makes us feel empty, or inadequate. We feel that we've lost something, and we don't want to lose it. There is a sense that we've been robbed. When you watch this documentary, you're robbed, and you feel like you've been robbed by watching this documentary. There is a sense of gratitude that you have been able to witness a film that transcends the art, or the entertainment, of it's subject. I was also reminded of another documentary that was made before All Things Are Photographable. It's called American Beauty. This is a documentary about a man named Matt Damon. Matt Damon is the son of the director, Woody Allen. Matt Damon is one

Brittany photo

I can see why some people don't like this film, but I think it's pretty good. I think it's worth seeing at least once. The director and some of the subjects are really engaging and make the film more engaging. Some of the interviews with the subjects are a little awkward and some of the topics are not that interesting, but I think that was to be expected. In my opinion, the only thing that's really annoying about the film is the "audience reaction" of the actors. It seems like it's trying to be a film that gets you talking to the audience and then they are going to talk about it and then they are going to talk about it. I think that would have been more effective if they had just talked to the audience, but then we could have seen more of the subjects that they were talking about. Overall, I think this is a really good film. I recommend it.

Bobby photo

Garry Winogrand: All Things are Photographable is a wonderful documentary, that explores the impact of the Vietnam War on both the American people and the world. From the opening shots to the end, this film is both deeply moving and highly informative. It is an inspiring film that gives an insightful view into the Vietnam War. The documentary is also interesting in that it portrays the period from the early days of the war, to the end of the war, and then the post-war period, as well as the lingering effects of the war on the American people. It is a great documentary that will not only show the Vietnam War in a new light, but also give you an idea of the psychological effects of the war. The film is both entertaining and informative, and is definitely worth watching. It is definitely one of the best documentaries of the year, and definitely an excellent documentary for anyone who is interested in the Vietnam War. I highly recommend this documentary to anyone who is interested in the Vietnam War, and for anyone who has watched the film, and wants to learn more.

Elizabeth photo

I watched this on the HD-DVD at my local library, and I don't regret having done so. In this film, Winogrand shows us the entire history of photography from the beginning of photography to the present, focusing on how the world around us is changing in many ways. This film is fascinating, and if you want to know more about the history of photography, or if you want to see how technology is affecting the way we take photos, this is a must see.

Tiffany photo

There's nothing new in this film. It's about the future of computing, and the state of the art in computing. In this respect, the film is a bit like a science fiction novel. We get an inside look at some of the most important problems in computer science. We also get a glimpse into the lives of some of the people who are working on those problems. It's an interesting view of how technology affects people's lives. The film does a great job of showing some of the weird things that people do when they're using the computers that they're using. In particular, we see some of the ridiculous things people do when they're trying to get information about the computer that they're using. These are fascinating and wonderful details. I was also impressed with the way that the film is shot. There are some great shots of the state of the art. It's nice to see that people are trying to make the best out of what they have. I was also impressed by the way that the movie is filmed. It's shot with a really nice style that I think is really unique. I also liked the fact that the film is both an overview of the problems in computer science and also a documentary on a documentary. In this respect, the film is really great. I also liked the way that it was filmed. There's a lot of interesting shots in the film, especially the scenes that are taken at the University of California, Berkeley. We get some really cool shots of the engineering department at Berkeley. We also get some great shots of the Stanford computer labs. I also liked that the film shows how much progress has been made in computer science in the past decade. I thought that the film did a great job of showing how computer science has progressed. The only thing that I didn't like about this film is that the film is not a very exciting film. It's not a really exciting film. It's a good film, but it's not really a great film. I don't really know if it's a good film or a good documentary. I think that it's not really a documentary. I would recommend this film to anyone who wants to see some interesting things about computer science.

Donald C. photo
Donald C.

Well-done documentary which tries to define the "weird" phenomenon of photography by going through a number of years of the work of photographer Garry Winogrand, and how it affected the lives of his family and friends. Winogrand's photography is at the core of this documentary. I was reminded of the film The Shining when watching this. While there is a lot of information about Winogrand's life, there is no mention of the effects of his photography on his family. I think this would have been an excellent topic for a documentary film, because the photography itself is the most controversial part of Winogrand's life, and because this documentary, in my opinion, is the best that has been done on the subject. The film really shows the love that Winogrand had for his family and the joy he had in creating beautiful images that had a deep emotional effect on people. The film really shows the way that his photography affected people, and shows that it was not just a hobby. A lot of people are offended by the fact that Winogrand had no intention of turning his hobby into a profession. He wanted to take pictures, and he was passionate about his work, but he never intended to become a professional photographer. This is a very good documentary that shows what an extraordinary man he was. The film really shows that he was a man who believed in his work, and never took it for granted. The film also shows that he was very generous, and gave his time to anyone who asked him for help. This film really shows that he had a wonderful sense of humor, and had a sense of humor that made people really appreciate his work. I was impressed by this documentary, and I really hope that other filmmakers will make documentaries about this fascinating man. I really enjoyed this documentary, and I highly recommend it to anyone who has an interest in photography. This is a must-see documentary for anyone who is a fan of the subject. I give the film a 10/10.

Virginia Fields photo
Virginia Fields

I saw this at the Sundance Film Festival and thought it was really good. It is very interesting to see the process of making a documentary. I also thought it was interesting to hear the thoughts of many of the people involved in the making of the movie. The actors are great, the shots are wonderful, and the themes of the movie are very interesting and different than what I have seen in any other documentary. The narrator does a good job of explaining the themes and the different camera angles. I liked the ending, too. I would recommend this film to anyone interested in documentary making. I give it a 9/10.

Willie D. photo
Willie D.

I was at a preview screening of this film last night and was taken aback by how seriously the film was taken. The film is based on Winogrand's book and is a pretty good account of how one of the greatest artists of our time felt about the negative image that he had created. Although the film does not show Winogrand's depression, it does show his personal growth and transformation from a man with very few feelings to a man who is strong enough to stand up to his feelings and make things happen. The book is a very sad story and the film is very good at showing that. The film was very well made and the music was very fitting to the film. I highly recommend this film.

Bruce photo

I just watched this documentary for the first time on Netflix and I was stunned. It is the most insightful, interesting and powerful documentary I have ever seen. The footage is extremely well selected and the stories presented are truly inspirational. I feel that the film is a true success. I can not say that I have ever experienced anything like it. I have been deeply impacted by this film. My thoughts and feelings have been changed and I now feel that I understand the impact of the so called "hippy" culture in this country and how it has been used and abused by the government and people in general. I also felt that this documentary and its story had a very positive effect on me. The documentary has made me realize the power of sharing information and inspiring people to think about what they are doing to our environment and to others. I highly recommend this documentary to anyone who has ever thought about or experienced the "hippy" culture in this country. It is so very powerful and informative. I think that the world would be a better place if we all had the courage to look deeper into ourselves and the effects that we are having on our environment. This documentary will inspire and inform everyone who sees it. I think that anyone who has ever lived in this country or who has ever felt a need to change the way we live should see this film.

Debra G. photo
Debra G.

I think this documentary about Garry Winogrand is the most underrated documentary I have ever seen. The real Garry Winogrand, an American who was born in Ireland and then moved to the United States, was an interesting person. He was a complicated person who was very much aware of what was going on in his life. He was a very kind man who gave his life to the cause of Irish independence. He was a man of tremendous self-confidence and was a man who was not afraid to stand up to the powers-that-be. I loved his attitude towards life and the fact that he lived his life in a way that was much different than most people. He was quite a sad man and when he did lose his job, it was quite a shock to him. It wasn't that he was hurt, but it was because he was more concerned about his family than he was about himself. I think that it was a shame that this man was not remembered more highly. He was a man of tremendous courage. This documentary is great because it is so much about the man and what he did and how he did it. I think that it is a shame that this man did not receive more recognition. He was a very important person in Irish history and I think that he deserves to be remembered more than he is. This documentary is not a documentary about the revolution in Ireland, but more of the revolution in America, where the Irish and the Irish-Americans became an important part of the American society. I would recommend this film to everyone.

Thomas Bates photo
Thomas Bates

All Things Are Photographable is a fascinating look at the world of the AIDS epidemic through the lens of the photographers who were in it. The film's major theme is the unshakable belief that, in spite of all the research and treatment available, AIDS could not be cured. The stories are heartbreaking, the images amazing, and the soundtrack, while at times jarring, is fitting. I can't remember seeing a documentary that has done so much to raise awareness of a terrible epidemic. It is heartbreaking, but it is also a brilliant film, and it deserves all the attention it can get.

Diana photo

I had the privilege of seeing this film at the Film Society of Lincoln Center in Manhattan, and I'm glad I did. For the most part, this is a documentary, so it's somewhat subjective and is meant to be a documentary. It's very clear and straightforward, and you can sense how the people involved feel about it. The film covers the most relevant time period and the time period most relevant to most of the people it covers. It's not meant to be a history lesson or a film for art, but a documentary that highlights important social and political issues of the day. It's not meant to be an objective documentary, and is instead meant to be a good source of information and information about what's going on in the world today. I think a lot of people will find it interesting, and if you want to understand a bit more about the issues that are covered in the film, you should watch it. I think it's important for people to be educated about the current events and the current society that we live in, and it's important to educate people on the current world events and the current society. I think that's what the film does, but it's not an objective documentary. It's meant to be a good source of information and information about what's going on in the world today. And that's what I enjoyed about it.

Ruth W. photo
Ruth W.

This film takes a look at the work of Garry Winogrand, one of the most influential and recognizable photographers of our time. He has created a visual legacy that is unprecedented. He is able to capture images of human beings in their most primitive and primitive forms, but he is also able to capture images of human beings in their most sublime and sublime forms. This film does an excellent job at chronicling his life, and I would recommend it to anyone who has any interest in photography. It has a very well-balanced mix of interviews, archival footage, and the archive of Winogrand's photographs. It is a fascinating look at a person who was so influential, and whose work was so fundamental to many of the most important pictures of our time. Highly recommended.

Martha photo

I'm in awe of this documentary, and it is truly one of the best things I've ever seen. The use of actual footage and archival interviews with folks from both sides of the gun-control debate is incredibly important, and the fact that it is all taken by those with firsthand knowledge of this issue makes it all the more powerful. I was not surprised to hear that the director was a parent of a child killed by a gun, and I was very touched by the interviewees' feelings about the subject. The documentary is just that: an interview with people who have been affected by this issue and how they deal with it. The interviews are insightful, the stories are very touching, and the idea of a "walking tour" to change the minds of people is inspiring. If you can, please watch this documentary. It is a must-see.

Megan O. photo
Megan O.

I was impressed by this movie, because I think that it's pretty unique. The film was obviously filmed in Ireland, but it was filmed in Britain, with no reference to the island. And the location was a real problem for me, as I was able to see some very beautiful landscapes, but not a lot of the people. The film is not about the Irish people, but about the people of Ireland, as it shows the power of the church, and how the people use it. I think that it's important to talk about this, because it makes the movie unique. I was really impressed by this movie, because it made me realize that Ireland is not the land of the Irish, but the land of the Irish people. The film shows the power of the church, and it makes the viewer feel that he is living in a strange world, and that he has the power to change things. I liked the film, and I would recommend it to anyone who likes films about Irish history, culture, politics, and what makes Ireland great.

Virginia Rivera photo
Virginia Rivera

For those of you who are avid film lovers and lovers of documentaries, this movie is a must-see. It's a great showcase for an expert and passionate documentary maker. You will be amazed at the technical knowledge, the insider's knowledge, and the intimate knowledge that this man has acquired over the years. The interviewees are extremely knowledgeable and extremely articulate. You'll get to hear firsthand the experiences and thoughts of some of the most famous film directors, actors, and people in film. You'll get a sense of their love for cinema, their passion for it, and the conversations they had about it. You'll get a sense of how their careers took off in different directions. You'll get an insight into the great talent of the people they talked about, and the craft they put into their work. This movie will teach you a lot about the art of film-making, and how it can be mastered. It will also teach you a lot about the art of the documentary. I highly recommend this film to any film lover. 10/10

James Harvey photo
James Harvey

This is the most significant documentary I've ever seen. A remarkable film that should be shown on every student's bucket list. The lessons it teaches are very powerful. There are many great quotes throughout. I was particularly impressed with the interview with the great Bob Dylan. This film was excellent and completely surprising. I am very much looking forward to seeing it again. It was a very interesting journey, and I felt like I learned something new.

Ronald J. photo
Ronald J.

I will admit that I'm not a big fan of Garry Winogrand. I'm not a big fan of the documentary film "Everything is Photographable", which is my favorite documentary film. But I really enjoyed this documentary, and the discussion that it has led to is fascinating. This is one of those documentaries that really makes you think about the things that you see and the things that you do. The film is divided into two parts. The first part is a series of images of Winogrand's childhood, and the second part is a discussion of the things that he does and the things that he has done. It is a fascinating documentary. I loved it. 9/10