The ten best non-true crime documentaries

The ten best non-true crime documentaries

Here are ten highly-regarded documentaries that cover a variety of subjects other than true crime: "Blackfish" (2013), "Won't You Be My Neighbor?" (2018), "An Inconvenient Truth" (2006), "13th" (2016), "Jiro Dreams of Sushi" (2011), "Food, Inc." (2008) , "The Act of Killing" (2012), "Citizenfour" (2014), "Fahrenheit 9/11" (2004), "The September Issue" (2009)

Documentaries provide a perceptive and stimulating way to learn about a wide range of topics and perspectives.

"Blackfish" (2013)

The documentary reveals the dangers and negative effects of keeping these intelligent and social creatures in captivity through interviews with former trainers and industry experts.

"Won't You Be My Neighbor?" (2018)

The film offers a unique and intimate portrait of one of the most beloved figures in American television history through archive footage and interviews with those who knew her.

"An Inconvenient Truth" (2006) 

is Al Gore's presentation on the reality and risks of global warming. The film offers a perspective on the impact of human activity on the planet and the need for immediate action to address the crisis through a combination of illuminating data, images, and personal anecdotes.

"13th" (2016)

is a powerful film about how the 13th amendment began as an enabler of slavery instead it was used as a tool of oppression and criminal justice. Stories and interviews tell how the. US prison system needs reform.

"Jiro Dreams of Sushi" (2011)

The fascinating story of 85-year-old sushi master Jiro Ono and his restaurant. The film explores the cultural and historical significance of sushi, as well as the passion and dedication required to realize it, through extraordinary reenactments of Jiro's sushi preparation and interviews with his children and customers.

"Food, Inc." (2008)

The film raises important questions about the sustainability and economics of our food system through interviews with farmers, experts, and consumers, and it invites change.

"The Act of Killing" (2012) 

The story of the 1965 Indonesian genocide told through the eyes of some of its authors. The film provides an unsettling look at brutal and insensate violence, as well as the ways in which perpetrators of violence are celebrated and honored in Indonesia. The film depicts the reality of violence through interviews and recollections.

"Citizenfour" (2014)

with the relections through the interviews of Edward Snowden it is exposed how the issue of privacy is extremely important for the US government

"Fahrenheit 9/11" (2004)

film directed by director Michael Moore that with archival footage and interviews and ironically criticizes the administration of President George W. Bush. He considers the president's administration to be the cause of the cultural decay of the political system of the United States

"The September Issue" (2009)

Anna Wintour, the editor-in-chief of Vogue, and her staff discuss the passion and two jobs required to create each volume of the magazine. In addition, fashion is discussed as a cultural phenomenon.

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