دانلود مستند Blood Brothers: Malcolm X & Muhammad Ali 2021
این مستند داستان فوقالعاده دوستی دو شخصیت برجسته قرن بیستم یعنی محمدعلی کلی و مالکوم ایکس را روایت میکند. رابطه آنها پس از یک ملاقات تصادفی آغاز گردید اما پس از مدتی تحت تاثیر بیاعتمادیها و تغییر نگرش و عقایدشان، به پایانی غمانگیز منجر شد.
برادران خونی: مالکوم ایکس و محمدعلی (Blood Brothers: Malcolm X & Muhammad Ali) یک مستند بیوگرافی، ورزشی و تاریخی محصول سال 2021 کشور آمریکا به کارگردانی مارکوس ای کلارک است که توسط دو کمپانی Khalabo Ink Society و Lightbox تولید و منتشر شد. نویسندگی این مستند را نیز رندی رابرتز و جانی اسمیت به صورت مشترک برعهده داشته و افرادی چون ایلیاسا شباز، رحمان علی، کرنل وست، تاد بوید، می می، ال شارپتون، ایلیا محمد، هرب بوید، مارکوس گاروی، جولیوس دبلیو گاروی، ارل لیتل و غیره در آن حضور دارند؛ مستند برادران خونی: مالکوم ایکس و محمدعلی اولین بار در تاریخ 9 سپتامبر سال 2021 میلادی توسط نتفلیکس NETFLIX در آمریکا و سایر کشورها همزمان به صورت اینترنتی منتشر گردید. این مستند پیوند فوقالعاده مالکوم ایکس و محمدعلی کلی را از اولین ملاقات اتفاقی آنها تا پایانی غمانگیز که تحت تاثیر بیاعتمادیها صورت گرفت را به تصویر کشیده است. برادران خونی: مالکوم ایکس و محمدعلی موفق شد امتیاز 6.4 از 10 را از سایت معتبر IMDB دریافت کند. شما هم اکنون میتوانید این مستند دیدنی و جذاب را با لینک مستقیم رایگان از رسانه فست مووی دانلود کرده و لذت ببرید.
Tells the extraordinary story behind the friendship of two of the most iconic figures of the 20th century: Muhammad Ali and Malcolm X. Few people understand the bond these men shared. The charismatic and outspoken Olympic champion who charmed the nation, and the excon-turned intellectual revolutionary who railed against the evils of white oppression by speaking truth to power. The message they carry, still as potent and relevant today as ever before. Their bond was undoubtedly deep, their friendship real and their legacies inextricably bound. Malcolm X (born Malcolm Little; May 19, 1925 – February 21, 1965) was an African-American Muslim minister and human rights activist who was a popular figure during the civil rights movement. He was a spokesman for the Nation of Islam, and a lifelong advocate for Black empowerment and critic of the civil rights movement led by Martin Luther King Jr. Malcolm spent his adolescence living in a series of foster homes or with relatives after his father’s death and his mother’s hospitalization. He engaged in several illicit activities, eventually being sentenced to 10 years in prison in 1946 for larceny and breaking and entering. In prison, he joined the Nation of Islam, adopted the name Malcolm X (to symbolize his unknown African ancestral surname), and quickly became one of the organization’s most influential leaders after being paroled in 1952. Malcolm X then served as the public face of the organization for a dozen years, where he advocated for Black empowerment, and the separation of black and white Americans, and publicly criticized the mainstream civil rights movement for its emphasis on nonviolence and racial integration. Malcolm X also expressed pride in some of the Nation’s social welfare achievements, such as its free drug rehabilitation program. Throughout his life, beginning in the 1950s, Malcolm X endured surveillance from the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI). Muhammad Ali was an American professional boxer, activist, entertainer, poet, and philanthropist. Nicknamed The Greatest, he is widely regarded as one of the most significant and celebrated figures of the 20th century, and is frequently ranked as the best heavyweight boxer of all time. Ali was born and raised in Louisville, Kentucky. He began training as an amateur boxer at age 12. At 18, he won a gold medal in the light heavyweight division at the 1960 Summer Olympics and turned professional later that year. He became a Muslim after 1961. He won the world heavyweight championship from Sonny Liston in a major upset on February 25, 1964, at age 22. On March 6, 1964, he announced that he no longer would be known as Cassius Clay but as Muhammad Ali. In 1966, Ali refused to be drafted into the military, citing his religious beliefs and ethical opposition to the Vietnam War. He was found guilty of draft evasion so he faced 5 years in prison and was stripped of his boxing titles. He stayed out of prison as he appealed the decision to the Supreme Court, which overturned his conviction in 1971, but he had not fought for nearly four years and lost a period of peak performance as an athlete. Ali’s actions as a conscientious objector to the Vietnam War made him an icon for the larger counterculture generation, and he was a very high-profile figure of racial pride for African Americans during the civil rights movement and throughout his career. As a Muslim, Ali was initially affiliated with Elijah Muhammad’s Nation of Islam (NOI). He later disavowed the NOI, adhering to Sunni Islam, and supporting racial integration like his former mentor Malcolm X.