The best Sarah Polley’s documentary movies

Sarah Polley

Sarah Polley

08/01/1979 (45 años)
We present our ranking of the best Sarah Polley’s movies. Do you love cinema? Or are you looking for a movie of your favorite actor to watch tonight? Surely you have some to see or that you did not know yet about Sarah Polley.

Stories We Tell

Stories We Tell
7.5/10
  • Genre: Documentary
  • Release: 12/10/2012
  • Character: Herself (uncredited)
Canadian actress and filmmaker Sarah Polley investigates certain secrets related to her mother, interviewing a group of family members and friends whose reliability varies depending of their implication in the events, which are remembered in different ways; so a trail of questions remains to be answered, because memory is always changing and the discovery of truth often depends on who is telling the tale.

Reel Herstory: The Real Story of Reel Women

Reel Herstory: The Real Story of Reel Women
7.2/10
  • Genre: Documentary
  • Release: 10/08/2014
  • Character: Self
Using rare footage and exclusive interviews with filmmakers from all over the globe, "Reel Herstory" corrects the historic notion that women behind the scenes in motion pictures held peripheral careers compared with their male counterparts.

Margaret Atwood: A Word After a Word After a Word Is Power

Margaret Atwood: A Word After a Word After a Word Is Power
7.6/10
  • Genre: Documentary
  • Release: 07/11/2019
  • Character: Self - Filmmaker
The views and thoughts of Canadian writer Margaret Atwood have never been more relevant than today. Readers turn to her work for answers as they confront the rise of authoritarian leaders, deal with increasingly intrusive technologies, and discuss climate change. Her books are useful as survival tools for hard times. But few know her private life. Who is the woman behind the stories? How does she always seem to know what is coming?

The Madness and Misadventures of Munchausen

The Madness and Misadventures of Munchausen
7.3/10
This is an all new feature length documentary, with interviews from almost everyone involved with the production of the film. Gilliam never shies away from the truth, even when it comes to himself, and so this documentary is self-effacing and refreshingly frank. The documentary details not only the battles Gilliam had with Columbia in getting the film finished and released, but also the imagination and innovation that went into the production.

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