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Product Details

  • Actors: Katherine Brooks
  • Format: NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: UNRATED
  • Studio: Wolfe Video
  • Release Date: May 14 2013
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #92,642 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Face 2 Face

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 20 reviews
7 of 9 people found the following review helpful
It's not a movie, it's a movement May 16 2013
By LuckyLauren - Published on
Format: DVD
I can literally not say enough about this film, it had (& will continue to have) such a powerful impact on me. It's not a movie, it's a movement. It reminds us that we are not alone, that no time spent on the internet can replace a real hug or a face to face conversation. It's all about connecting in the most genuine way. The guts Kat had to make it, to film herself as she did is something that has forever changed me. She's redefined the word "hero" in my world. She took control of her life & became the change she wishes to see. This is an incredibly inspiring film! You must see this film, you will walk away from it with a new view of our world...a better one.
4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Self-indulgent yes, but there's brutal honesty here Feb. 6 2014
By P. Mann - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Filmmaker Katherine Brooks turns the camera on herself in this film. After surgery, Brooks put out a notice on Facebook saying that she would visit the first 50 people to respond. Soon, she had a cross-country itinerary. This film follows her on that journey.

At first, I expected a documentary that showed us the variety of online "friends" she had. I expected a few poignant moments, a fair amount of mutual admiration, and perhaps some unintended humor. I thought there might be some mockery of the seriousness with which people treat their online relationships, but I thought it possible, too, that I would see the opposite: a celebration of how real these relationships can be. As it turned out, there was none of the former and some of the latter, but in neither case was I fully prepared for what this film showed me.

Some of the interactions were truly touching, especially those of lesbians (sometimes that's clear, and other times, I assume) who nearly deified Brooks, seeing in her a voice they did not find elsewhere. For them, Brooks seems to be a hero, a friend, and a counselor. There is nothing romantic here--just honest human interactions. One interaction reunites Brooks with a childhood friend for whom Brooks's sexuality apparently proved too much.

But the heart of the film is Brooks herself. Throughout much of this, she is profoundly depressed--suicidally so at times. She comes across as a very fragile person, despite her strengths. I see that another person called the film "self-indulgent," and it's hard to argue with that point. But that self-indulgence is not necessarily a weakness. In fact, it's what gives the film its greatest power. Watching, I was completely mesmerized, and the experience felt extremely intimate, for I was seeing a side of people that is almost never shown, a side, indeed, that was once considered shameful to show. The result is an apparently brutally honest self-portrait and a film that I found impossible not to watch to the end.
12 of 17 people found the following review helpful
Self-indulgent May 10 2013
By Babyji - Published on
Verified Purchase
Well, I already wrote my review once and now am being asked to write it again . . . and I don't want to expend any more energy on this self-indulgent and sad film. I think it is good that Katherine Brooks has made the move to documentaries. Next time, skip photographing yourself and focus on the stories of others. I did not see any personal responsibility taken by KB for the state of her life. You cannot keep being a victim to your past. I hate to sound so harsh, but I call them like I see them. Good luck.
5 of 7 people found the following review helpful
Get Connected! May 2 2013
By KellySines - Published on
1 year ago I discovered Director Katherine Brooks and her film, Face 2 Face, on Twitter. At that time I was not an active part of society and hadn't been years. I was battling anxiety and depression, and I was losing the battle. After seeing Face 2 Face I was inspired to get off of my couch, conquer my demons and begin to truly live my life. I am eternally grateful to Katherine for her willingness to openly share her experiences with us in Face 2 Face. If you have ever felt alone, unloved, under-appreciated or just want to be inspired you must watch this film - you will not be disappointed and you will understand why Face 2 Face is not just a movie, it is a movement! Get connected!
I appreciated this journey Nov. 7 2015
By sskrill - Published on
Verified Purchase
I really enjoyed this - made me laugh, made me cry. Kat is certainly a unique personality and I get some people may not appreciate that, but I appreciate her honesty. Life is tough enough in the best of circumstances and depression and suicidal thoughts can make it crippling. If you've never dealt with either you may not understand this journey, if you have, it will likely speak to you on a pretty personal level.

I don't see any reason to criticize her for talking honestly about these issues and I didn't think she made everything about her. Its quite clear that she suffers from anxiety and I suspect its because she's extremely empathetic. She takes others pain and makes it her own - that's a lot to carry in a journey like this. This wasn't a "What's your favorite color?" project, this was a "How do you continue to get out of bed when you don't want to live?" project. She seemed to be very in the moment with everyone. She engaged, asked the questions I would have wanted to, and clearly wanted to hear the answers.

Reconnecting with the childhood friend that caused the pain - I loved that - so very personal. Its clear that Emiline still cared for her and wanted to make things right - seems like a really nice woman - and Kats reaction to the tux had me laughing loud enough for the neighbors to hear. Its great to see people healing and reflecting on how much life and our understanding of it changes over time.

I think I would enjoy having one good dinner with Kat and just free talking about anything and everything. I'm certain it wouldn't be a boring night.

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