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Kusama: Infinity

Kusama: Infinity is a movie starring Yayoi Kusama. Artist Yayoi Kusama and experts discuss her life and work, from her modest beginnings in Japan to becoming an internationally renowned artist.

Other Titles
Kusama: Infinity-The Life and Art of Yayoi Kusama, Kusama. Infinito, Kusama - Infinity, Kusama: Infinity - La vie et l'oeuvre de Yayoi Kusama, Yayoi Kusama: A Life in Polka Dots, Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots, Kusama, 草間彌生∞INFINITY, Kusamas uendelige univers, Kusama infinito
Running Time
1 hours 16 minutes
480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Heather Lenz
Heather Lenz, Keita Ideno
Yayoi Kusama
Audio Languages
Deutsch, English, Français, Italiano, Español, Svenska, Gaeilge, Nederlands
日本語, Čeština, Tiếng Việt, Português, 한국어, Australia, Filipino, हिन्दी

Artist Yayoi Kusama and experts discuss her life and work, from her modest beginnings in Japan to becoming an internationally renowned artist.

Comments about documentary «Kusama: Infinity» (5)

Lori photo

In the movie, I would have been a complete idiot to expect something to come out of this. I just expected something like the movie "Ishtar: The Art of War". But this movie is more. I never had the feeling like this was anything special. It's just the way it was. The movie is based on a book, which is nice. The movie is not the book. I thought the movie would be much more more important than the book. The movie was a good movie. There were no scenes that were really good. I don't want to spoil it, but there were some scenes that were not at all good. For example, the fight scene between Wonyong and Xian had no real point to it. There was no point to it. The story in the movie was not at all that good. The story was really good, but it was not deep. It was not at all something that I would have expected from a movie. It was a really nice movie, but I didn't think it was anything special. It's just a movie that I liked. I really liked the movie, but it wasn't good.

Craig photo

Very interesting and at times extremely depressing documentary on the lives of prisoners in various "hard" prisons throughout the US. Some of the prisoners interviewed are very upset and some are very sympathetic. The only way to describe the stories is to say they are a story of two families. One father and one mother. The stories are not easy to understand. It is hard to see the whole picture of a society. The pictures of the prison are both beautiful and sad. Some of the stories are really disturbing. It is interesting to see the different forms of communication and the differences. In the end, you can feel for the people in the prison, but in a different way. The documentary has a lot of truth to it.

Alice C. photo
Alice C.

This documentary is definitely one of the best that I have ever seen. The interviews with people who were involved in the project and the actual footage taken from the documentary are truly amazing. It really gives you a feel for what it was like to be part of this project. I would definitely recommend it to anyone who wants to learn more about it and who is interested in the history of film.

Julia Torres photo
Julia Torres

Movies are the creation of humans. Not a movie director. We all have the right to make movies and the right to distribute them. The most important thing is the "information". In that respect we all have the right to make movies. I don't think any film maker should be able to stop people from making movies. I can't imagine that the human beings who have made movies today have no idea of how to distribute them, of how to market them, and of how to do it correctly. There is a huge potential for our movies, so let's do it right. I think this documentary is very good, but we must not forget that we live in a capitalist society, and the next generations are going to pay for all of it.

Marilyn Turner photo
Marilyn Turner

There's a lot of high-pitched hollering and obscenities and they're delivered to an audience who isn't too impressed. This is the work of a hip director and director of photography who doesn't quite know what he wants to do with his art. At least it seems that way, and at least they're not doing their best with what they've got. The camera work is all over the place and I really just didn't find myself having much of a reaction to the images, except to point out that the words are really hard to read. I'm a visual person and I've been studying Japanese for a while now and I think they had a lot of luck with their camera work, but in the end it just didn't work. It was a bit disjointed and fragmented. They may have been trying to do something with this film that just didn't work. In any case, I would say that this is an interesting and occasionally interesting documentary and it's worth seeing, but for me it was just a bit disjointed.