Taste the Waste

Taste the Waste

Why do we throw away so much food? And how can we stop this kind of waste?Amazing but true: On the way from the farm to the dining-room table, more than half the food lands on the dump. Most of it before it ever reaches consumers.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:92 minutes
  • Release:2010
  • Language:German,French,Japanese,English,Italian
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:bread,   food,   banana,  

Why do we throw away so much food? And how can we stop this kind of waste?Amazing but true: On the way from the farm to the dining-room table, more than half the food lands on the dump. Most of it before it ever reaches consumers. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Taste the Waste torrent reviews

Tom L (nl) wrote: Just okay. Some funny scenes. Hard to believe a 40 year old hooks up with a 10 year old.

Cameron L (ag) wrote: reviewing this piece of shit would be a waste of time.

greg q (jp) wrote: an excellent documentary of a horrible catastrophe. We all can learn from this film. when they showed the tourism film of the french quarter and then flashed back to the 9th ward - there is still much work to be done in the Big Easy.

Pradeep K (de) wrote: "spectacular" and a "super human effort"

Rachel Y (fr) wrote: Gritty and weirdly real and unreal at the same time. Brody's character and his desperation to connect with others (and his inability to do this in a non-douchey way) is actually really lovely and delicately done. His performance is very cool. The film kind of goes off the deep end, but I can appreciate the unconventionality of it. SIDENOTE: Is this really what it looked like in 2003? Because that shit looks like it was shot in the 90's...

Simon M (au) wrote: I've watched this film every few years since its release in 1999. I'm now 41 years old and not only still find it really good fun with an awesome soundtrack of the day, but one of the few brilliant nostalgia pieces taking us back to the dance and party culture of the day. It's certainly aimed at a particular audience. It's a film you need to relate to to get the most out of it. I know many people who hate it. It has its faults. Neat and contrived over such a short timespan. But to condense years and years of dance culture, vaguely addressing the paranoias we had, but keeping it fun and positive, into a single weekend captures pretty much the feeling of the time. Lots of reviews at the time said we would all be embarrassed by it in the future. It stands the test if time in my opinion. A record of a time and a film I will revisit for years to come. Can't wait to show my kids in 18 years or so. And Egg from Walking Dead is in it.

Wella D (ag) wrote: I love this movie....

Blake P (mx) wrote: The second Merry Clayton screamed about rape and murder being just a shot away in The Rolling Stones's "Gimme Shelter" did the 1960s really feel like they were abruptly coming to an end. With the free love generating the counterculture movement slowly disintegrating into disillusionment following frustrating years of war and political turmoil (oft said to have been made worse by the Manson family murders of the same year), America was headed in a direction more pessimistic, more wary, than it had ever crept toward. 1970's "Gimme Shelter," a documentary chronicling the final few weeks of the Stones's 1969 US Tour (and, more infamously, their cataclysmic Altamont Free Concert that resulted in the deaths of four people), is a powerful inside look into the crumbling in of the hopeful days of the 60s - here do we see a band who once thrived on carefree fun suffering from plights of ennui, and here do we see audiences who'd rather cause a commotion than be the people they once were when America finally seemed to be a promising place in which to live. It wasn't initially planned to be the cultural summarizer that it has grown to become over the years. Originally were directors Charlotte Zwerin and Albert and David Maysles hired by the band to document their antics a la Dylan's "Don't Look Back" (1967) or Elvis's "That's the Way It Is" (1970), with "Gimme Shelter" planned to be used as an advertising tool of sorts. (They had already flirted with documentary filmmaking through 1968's "Sympathy for the Devil," which was directed by Jean-Luc Godard and shined a light on the iconic song's recording.) But from the start is it clear that something is amiss, that tension is thickly spread and urgently needs to be broken. From the footage of the stretch of '69 shows does everything seem perfectly fine, cameos from Ike and Tina Turner, for instance, reassuring us that all in store is a conventional tour we'd perhaps wish we'd been able to attend. But when the planning for the free show is underway - the size of the area is massive, and the Hells Angels are hired for security - we can feel an inexplicable, but very much there, foreboding that almost promises future artistic dystopia. From the assault on one of opening band Jefferson Airplane's members within the first few minutes into the show to the brief but chilling flash of a knife during the Stones's first song does it become clear that "Gimme Shelter" is hardly a rollicking rockumentary a la "Stop Making Sense" (1984) or "Truth or Dare" (1991) but a cultural artifact hardly about its focal musicians at all. It's about the almost startlingly quick shift in the collective mood of a society switching decades and switching ideals - the documentary is merely a small scale exemplification of the widespread phenomenon. In watching was I taken aback - "Gimme Shelter," purposely filmed without documentary staples (like talking heads, romanticized voiceovers, and cobbled together sequencing), is so in the moment, so perturbingly real that I found myself feeling as though I were definitively part of the year in which the movie was filmed, able to empathize both with the reality of the general population and with the reality of the prosperous Stones. In watching could I feel the disaffection of the crowd, the horror of musicians inadvertently responsible for bringing together uncontrollable chaos. "Gimme Shelter" is so mightily effective because it's more than just a concert movie; it's also an unaffected record lucky to have been filmed. One wishes it were longer - it's more eye-opening than any fictional account of its decade.

Jeff D (de) wrote: Brisk and efficient. If only all movies were able to wrap up a story in 80 minutes.

Ben K (au) wrote: A great film that shows the problems with importing american style politics to the whole world.

Camille L (mx) wrote: Fire Birds n'a absolument aucun intrt que ce soit historiquement ou cinmatographiquement parlant. En revanche, Fire Birds est un divertissement aussi vain qu'efficace, un film d'action qui ressemble plus un fac-simil de Top Gun avec Nicolas Cage et Tommy Lee Jones (bon point), sans Take my Breath Away (nouveau bon point) et avec Sean Young la place de Kelly McGillis (well...). Moins long, plus rythm et surtout bien plus drle que son an, Fire Birds est une bonne manire de passer 90 minutes devant la tlvision. On aurait quand mme aim un peu plus d'ambition que a...

Deven W (de) wrote: Lacks substance, songs are good, pace is too fast, and acting is eh. Stage version is 100% better