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Alex Silver 3 months ago
A must see. Old but not outdated.
Aaron Jones over 1 year ago
Marxist message still holds weight 80 years later...
Damian Campo almost 5 years ago
It's a true classic that analyzes the conception of time and efficient work using comedy.
Ryan Boucher almost 6 years ago
Brilliant and still painfully relevant.
Ivan D'souza almost 7 years ago
Chaplins take on industrialised society concering the times during which the film was made
Daniel Jones over 7 years ago
Chaplin's farewell to the silent film. And what a fond farewell it is.
Kenneth Chisholm over 7 years ago
Chaplin's silent swan song that is humorously and eerie prescient about industrial life.
Matthew Hickerson over 7 years ago
Classic film exhibited brilliantly by the genius Chaplin. So much expression in movement.
Dominic Dirupo 8 years ago
Classic slapstick. Better than The Artist.
Miranda Wright 6 months ago
Don Lathrop 10 months ago
Mariana over 2 years ago
Logan West almost 3 years ago
Justin Wagner almost 3 years ago
Rachel Marshall almost 3 years ago
Matt Campbell over 3 years ago
Modern Times is a 1936 comedy film by Charlie Chaplin that has his iconic Little Tramp character struggling to survive in the modern, industrialized world. The film is a comment on the desperate employment and fiscal conditions many people faced during the Great Depression, conditions created, in Chaplin's view, by the efficiencies of modern industrialization. The movie stars Chaplin, Paulette Goddard, Henry Bergman, Stanley Sandford and Chester Conklin, and was written and directed by Chaplin. Modern Times was deemed "culturally significant" by the Library of Congress in 1989, and selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry. Fourteen years later, it was screened "out of competition" at the 2003 Cannes Film Festival. Modern Times portrays Chaplin as a factory worker, employed on an assembly line. After being subjected to such indignities as being force-fed by a "modern" feeding machine and an accelerating assembly line where Chaplin screws nuts at an ever...
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