The Red Pill movie review - Aussieboyreviews
HOW INFORMATIVE ARE THE MRM FACTS PROVIDED IN THE RED PILL?
This eye-opening and very significant docu focused on men’s rights is informative and will surely start the conversation. It’s interesting, engaging and moving. Thank you, Cassie Jaye!
Feminist filmmaker Cassie Jaye takes a closer look at the perspective of the Men’s Rights Movement.
Director: Cassie Jaye
Cast: Cassie Jaye, Paul Elam, Warren Farrell, Chanty Binx, Karen Straughan, Dean Esmay
Release Date: 7 October 2016
Runtime: 117 minutes/1h 57m
CONTENT GUIDE (WARNING: MAY CONTAIN SPOILERS)
The film features themes relating to discussions of domestic and sexual violence, and abuse. There is also disturbing scenes including documentary footage of actual corpses and brief footage of male circumcision.
The film contains occasionally aggressive use of the word “f**k”, as well as occasional use of words such as “bitch” and “s**t”.
The film features very mild verbal references to drug use.
The film features verbal references to sex.
NR (Not Rated)
Aussie boy's thoughts
Feminist filmmaker Cassie Jaye focuses on the Men’s Rights Movement in an eye-opening, significant, serious, informative and challenging documentary masterpiece. It’s a must-watch and a worth-watching experience, as Jaye interviews several MRM activists who discuss several examples of gender discrimination including topics such as: the lack of domestic violence shelters for men, as well as male suicide rates, workplace fatalities, prison time and disadvantages.
There will always be the toxic feminists who state that all men are aggressors and are more advantaged over women. Thankfully, The Red Pill easily squashes those sexist stereotypes and explains that feminism and MRM aren’t systems who push the opposite genders down and produce hate towards them for their rise. This fair look will leave many starting conversations relating to sexism, violence and discrimination against men.
The toxic feminists are irrational people who get to the point of stating and implying messages such as “abuse and rape against men doesn’t exist”, “men need to stand up more for women” and “men are 100% always the perpetrators who need to be taught specifically not to rape”. These lines are sexist, but we finally have a filmmaker who is focusing on men’s rights and, without giving anything away, is making some extremely important, necessary and memorable lines on this topic. But with all the racism, sexism and discrimination in our world, will everybody ever be fully equal?
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