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Plot: The Red Pill chronicles filmmaker Cassie Jaye's journey following the mysterious and polarizing Men's Rights Movement. The Red Pill explores today's gender war and asks the question "what is the future of gender equality?" Runtime: 117 mins Release Date: 07 Mar 2017
The Red Pill is a must see movie. Cassie Jaye was thorough, unflinching and relentlessly detailed in her research into the Men's Movement and in creating this lovely film. She patiently talked with and listened to many leading figures in the Men's Movement as well as several prominent feminists and held space for everyone's opinions. It is difficult for most people to see beneath our culture's attitudes about male privilege and power to the myriad layers of problems and issues that run beneath that false front and to feel empathy for men based solely on their gender. I think <more>
Cassie Jaye's movie was the first attempt by a recognized documentary film maker to take on this task, and for that I am extremely grateful. I found the movie,entertaining, fascinating and deeply emotionally moving, and I hope it will open the eyes of many to the plight of men and boys in our country and around the world.
Original, Fascinating and Ellightening (by freechild-68075)
This documentary is incredibly rich in texture – and it covers a huge amount of territory. The subject, the "Men's Rights Movement," has never been dealt with before in film, so "The Red Pill" becomes the go-to introduction to the people, organizations and even ideas associated with this movement that are not only ignored in documentaries but are given zero attention in the education system as well. The greatest surprise is the story of Erin Pizzey, a pioneer for women's welfare who, because she sought to help end domestic violence in all its manifestations <more>
became a pariah to thought-leaders and workers who control the domestic violence social work industry. The clips of the bizarre protests by political agitators against academic lecturers who promote human rights for all people are disturbing, yet are informative and valuable in shedding light on the fanaticism of extremists. The director, Cassie Jaye, is unusually modest and fair, yet at the same time is stubbornly honest and steadfast in her search for overlooked facts, no matter how unfashionable they may be. Highly recommended. Genuinely educational.
The Red Pill, a must see movie! (by terisharedparentingworks)
I saw The Red Pill last night in Berkeley, Calif and loved it. Cassie Jaye masterfully shows what I and many others have seen and experienced while advocating for men.When I first found the men's movement, I used to argue with MRAs about feminism, naively thinking it stood for equality. Then I saw the truth play out right in front of me. After I testified in favor of a California shared parenting bill, I watched a rep from NOW and a rep from the domestic violence industry misrepresent the truth and lie under oath about fathers, children and abuse. They killed the bill, even though 85% of <more>
the population supports shared parenting. That was my red pill moment. The MRAs had been been telling me the truth. Feminists oppose equality, when it removes unfair control women have. Then I watched several videos of shared parenting bills in other states being killed always by someone from NOW and someone from the DV industry with the same misinformation and lies.The film brought tears to my eyes more than once. As a shared parenting advocate, I can attest to the mass heartbreak and suffering of fathers unfairly separated from their children. I'm very glad Cassie addressed domestic violence by women. Advocates for male victims of domestic violence once convinced Whoopi Goldberg to ask Vice President Biden to speak on the subject of female perpetrators of domestic violence, during The View TV show. Instead, he threw his hands up in the air and lied, saying every man in prison watched their father beat their mother. The misinformation that Cassie is exposing runs very deep, and is connected to power, control, and money. From the bottom of my heart, thank you, Cassie!
Director Cassie Jaye turns in Welles-ian work that feminist Hearsts attempt to destroy (by xak-82946)
Cassie Jaye is currently the bravest woman in Hollywood. Her new film, 'The Red Pill' has more testosterone in it than any Kathryn Bigelow movie. To call it a must-see is an understatement as she explores an area that will instantly outrage any card-carrying feminist and at a Q & A after the West Coast Premiere, Friday night, October 14, she reveals that making it cost her friendships and support from a community made up mostly of women who say they want to see more women filmmakers, but really only mean that if they're promoting material they approve of. Jaye cuts through the <more>
hypocrisy to bring us her personal experiences a splash of narrative combined with a documentary format when she stumbles upon a rabbit hole that swallows her up and forces her to question everything she believed in as a former feminist when searching the term 'rape culture' leads her to discover the world of the MRA. If 'The Red Pill' can't move you, your blinders are on way too tight.
I attended the Canadian premier viewing of The Red Pill in Edmonton, AB on October 27, 2016.The film itself was.. at times.. very hard to watch... at times funny.. at times I could hear everyone bite their tongues.. at other times spitting out in disgust.Cassie Jay pieced together something marvelous... serious as hell... heartbreaking at times... she captured the struggle of both hers, and likely everyone in that theatre, faced in their Red Pill Journey.Cassie also did something brilliant... she let the hypocrites tie themselves in knots. She gave them a platform.. and put a camera on them.. <more>
asked them a straightforward question.. and let them expose their biases of their own free will.The hard parts were not so much the interviews of the people who are hostile to men and boys.. it was the realisation of just how deep, how buried, the Red Pill perspective really is in the world. There is a desperation, and a hope.. but the struggle was the underlying connection from start to finish of this film.Oh... and what a relief this film must be to people like Paul Elam and Tom Golden and Warren Farrell. Decades of struggling to say what this film is saying coming to life in a sceptical yet honest format.. and delivered unapologetic-ally to the world at large.What struck me the most, as I sat there at the end of the film, was that the film existed at all. This film is not good news to feminists.. as it gets out it will shake the very foundations of the narratives they claim to be supporting. The Red Pill Movie is a direct threat to the people who profit from the feminist false threat narrative.So expect this film to see resistance like no other. Expect this film to be ignored as long as possible... then Cassie will be slandered, portrayed as a sell-out, a liar... the typical feminist reactions.I was both overjoyed yet deeply sad. This emotional roller-coaster of being happy for the existence of this little piece of truth in film compared to the massive task of having to coax the world to break from the hypnosis of the mainstream entertainment/programming to face something a lot of them don't want to face.That said, it needs to get done. At the end of the film the audiences questions surrounded how to get this film out there, and others like it.Every human on earth should see this. This is one of those films that is so timely, so vital, so critical to the progress of our civilization that it needs to get as much exposure as possible. If you can manage to find a showing that is within travel range.. make the investment, you won't regret the experience.
A Must-Watch Regardless Of Which Side You're On (by gabrielhebert)
As a Kickstarter backer, I received a pre-release digital copy. Overall, the documentary is nothing short of amazing. I follow the issues presented in the film with some regularity and I am the type of person who will seek out opinions of those I disagree with to learn where they're coming from. I feel that this is exactly what Cassie Jaye did in her film. She allowed both sides to make their arguments without putting in her own spin or bias...a rarity with documentary film makers and a very welcome surprise. Although I was already familiar with many of the issues presented, I still felt <more>
the heartbreak of some of the personal stories shared. For the uninitiated, some revelations will come as a shock. Imagine centuries ago when people thought the Earth was flat and the outrage that ensued when told it is actually round...in that time you were called a "heretic" or "blasphemer" for speaking truth to power while today it's overused terms like "misogynist" and "hate speech".One small criticism I would have is that you could tell there is so much more to the stories presented but with the constraints of fitting everything into a 2 hour film, it is understandable that cuts and edits were done where they were. What I would advise anyone watching this documentary to do is to check out some of the interviews with Cassie Jaye Youtube channels like The Rubin Report, Stefan Molyneux, etc. and Q&A sessions done during the screenings of this film can easily be found on Youtube by searching "The Red Pill Q&A" where you'll get to go a little deeper and more in-depth explanations on what both sides, the feminists and men's rights activists, believe and fight for. I can only hope that the special features included on DVD/Blu-Ray will fill in some of the minor gaps with more interview footage.One of the most interesting things about this documentary is seeing filmmaker Cassie Jaye's personal struggle with having her feminist beliefs challenged through her video diaries which pop up here and there throughout the documentary. You can tell that she was genuinely having a hard time coping with having all of these statistics thrown at her that disprove what she believed in. At the end of it all, this is what makes this documentary more compelling, even more so than the heartbreaking stories and reality-shattering statistics from the men's rights activists.If you're a feminist or simply believe women in the West don't get a fair shake compared to men, you owe it to yourself to have your views challenged and see if they stand up to scrutiny. What have you to lose? Your convictions will either be strengthened or you will come to terms with the fact that your beliefs were wrong and can take comfort in knowing that you now have the truth. Whether or not your beliefs remain the same, one thing is certain...you will be changed in some way.Like Morpheus says to Neo in "The Matrix": I didn't say it would be easy, Neo. I just said it would be the truth...
A Must-See For Any Feminist or Anyone Even Vaguely Interested in Either Gender or The Male Experience (by darkariaz)
This documentary is incredibly eye-opening, and I think it may be the single best currently existing way to at least peer into the taboo side of gender politics known as the Men's Rights Movement. It brings up lots of shocking and stunning statistics that would be blasted from the mountain tops of mainstream news and social media if they had applied to groups that aren't men. Many of the personal stories shown in this documentary are heart-breaking and the way they address the almost entirely ignored double-standards that are against men definitely puts things into perspective. This <more>
film is out to make you see the unconscious biases you never realized you had.Many of the MRA speakers made compelling cases with strong evidence, and watching Cassie Jaye have to balance between these solid arguments she's only now hearing about and her pre-established beliefs as a Feminist as she makes the film really bring it together; I'm sure many Feminists watching this film will be right there with her as they reconsider their perspectives, and while they may end with the conclusions that they still believe in feminism as a movement, it will get them thinking, I can guarantee that. I think that Karen Straughan's parts specifically are extremely effective and emotional.I do have some issues. Some of the text is a little hard to read and sometimes the camera-work is a little too noticeably choppy, but I think worst of all are the Feminist voices that Cassie Jaye interviews as a counterbalance to the MRAs. They come off as blatantly uncaring, completely ignorant to the statistics, spending their time explaining the motives of the MRAs instead of confronting their arguments, and sometimes straight-up liars about what the Men's Rights Movement is even about or what it's goals are. I specifically remember one of them claiming that the MRAs want to pull funding from shelters for victims of abuse, when just previously MRAs were claiming that they were attempting just the opposite, and that their frustration comes from the difficulty of making shelters available to men. Another time a Feminist claims that women don't abuse men but men abuse women, despite being shown that 43% of victims of domestic violence are men just a few minutes prior. It almost feels like they weren't prepared for the kind of movie this was going to be which is entirely possible, from what I could tell the purpose of the movie changed a lot as it was filmed and thus didn't feel obligated to present real claims backed up by facts. This could potentially be seen as a good thing, pulling back the curtain on some of the hypocrisy from supposed elite members of academic Feminism, but to me it felt kind of cheap, like they weren't aware of what was happening and thus were taken advantage of. Of course I still rated this film an 8/10 because these faults are barely issues at all, and to some people they might even be to the movie's benefit. Another debatable issue is with the film's name. While Cassie Jaye attempts to briefly explain the difference between MRAs, MGTOW, and Red Pillers by the end of the film, it doesn't stop the fact that this film is named after a movement the film has little to no relation to, which might turn off those who could have potentially been enlightened on some issues.If you have Feminist friends, get them to see this movie. If you have friends expressly interested in gender, get them to see this movie. If you have friends that are male and have suffered from custody issues, domestic violence, or other issues where they were failed by the law, or even just know other people who have, get them to see this movie. If you have friends who are completely oblivious to the potential downsides or hardships that males face, get them to see this movie. If you have friends that would like to understand the experience and feelings of the other gender, get them to see this movie. Watching it is likely the closest thing to a real life red pill we will get. I just hope that this film is a sign of changing times and a brighter future for everyone involved.
So I finally got round to watching The Red Pill last night and have been wondering what to say about it. I have my own personal reservations about parts of how it is made - the interviews are all far too brief and so often little more than soundbites, barely scratching the surface of complex issues and showing practically none of the mountain of evidence and reason the MRAs routinely use to back up their arguments. In my opinion the film could have used 20 or 30 percent more of that and 20 or 30 percent less shots of Cassie Jaye driving around the streets of America and looking thoughtfully <more>
into the distance. I also would have liked less two-sentence interviews with people we never get to see again, and more time spent with Erin Pizzey, Karen Straughan, Paul Elam and Warren Farrell, all of whom could easily fill a documentary of their own. She seemed a little indiscriminate in her choice of interviewees, and more than a little random in what she decided to have them say.But on the other hand, no-one has ever done this before, taken the Men's Human Rights Movement and turned it into an entertaining and compelling movie fit to be shown in theatres, and that counts for a lot in itself. The bottom line is once I started watching I couldn't stop, really enjoyed the experience, and, all content aside, thought it looked amazing.If you're wanting a one-stop guide to the many and varied arguments, beliefs and philosophical positions of the red-pilled world, well then this film may well leave you wanting. But if you go in with the understanding it is an outsider's view documentary about one individual woman's journey through the current state of gender politics in the 21st century, I can't see you having any good reason to complain.
Thought-provoking, alarming in parts, perhaps biased but worth watching. (by robertdavidarmstrong)
This documentary gave a very shocking slant on modern gender politics in the USA and across the world. However, I felt that it appeared to be biased in the choice of interviewees, it seemed to pick the most rational and clearheaded MRA spokesmen but the feminists interviewed were without exception presented as utterly insane, selective editing? Surely this can't be a representative sample of modern feminism? A good follow-on would be a documentary on the commercialisation/professionalisation of feminism which was picked up on but not explored. Despite the slant towards mens rights this <more>
documentary would also be of interest to those concerned about media manipulation as it explored several stories that had been picked up by MSM and twisted beyond all recognition to fit a popular narrative.