Oh, hello! Welcome to Goodfilms

We are different.

We believe that sometimes critics get it wrong, and the flops can be a lot of fun in the right moment.

Rate, review, and share the films you love and the films you love to hate and we'll make sure you've always got something to keep you glued to the screen.

Let's get you started.

Get started on Goodfilms by signing in using Facebook, Twitter or Netflix.

Dónal Kennedy over 3 years ago
Breathtaking filmmaking that establishes a deep relationship between spectacle & spectator
Carlos Encalada over 5 years ago
majestic. peaceful. enthralling.
John Matos over 5 years ago
Kept me enthralled with just music & images. The viewer creates context. Beautiful
Germán Sabina Serrat 6 years ago
Gracias Ron Frick.
Brendan Keevers over 6 years ago
Remarkable film showing the amazing landscapes, people, civilizations & wildlife of earth.
Randi Steers almost 7 years ago
A visual masterpiece.
Levi almost 7 years ago
Can't watch this film enough. You forget how vast our planet is...
Maria Andrea 7 years ago
se puede ver muchas veces pero con un carita feliz
Jake Barlow 7 years ago
BEAUTIFUL.
Facu Leiva-Freytes over 2 years ago
eduardo canavezes over 2 years ago
Daniel Duval over 2 years ago
Noah Rymer over 3 years ago
Mark over 3 years ago
Alex Gorbatchev over 3 years ago
Sam Bowman over 3 years ago
Jesse Beatson over 3 years ago
We's Kbul over 4 years ago
Henrique Smith almost 5 years ago
Euan Marshall almost 5 years ago
Baraka is a 1992 non-narrative film directed by Ron Fricke. The title Baraka is a word that means blessing in a multitude of languages. The film is often compared to Koyaanisqatsi, the first of the Qatsi films by Godfrey Reggio of which Fricke was cinematographer. Baraka was the first in over twenty years to be photographed in the 70mm Todd-AO format. Baraka has no plot, no storyline, no actors, no dialogue nor any voice-over. Instead, the film uses themes to present new steps and evoke emotion through pure cinema. Baraka is a kaleidoscopic, global compilation of both natural events and by fate, life and activities of humanity on Earth. Baraka's subject matter has some similarities to Koyaanisqatsi—including footage of various landscapes, churches, ruins, religious ceremonies, and cities thrumming with life, filmed using time-lapse photography in order to capture the great pulse of humanity as it flocks and swarms in daily activity. The film features a number of long tracking shots...
Read more on External IMDB External Wikipedia

Related:

  • 10
    3
    0
  • 98
    64
    15