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Altitude Falling


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Product Details

  • Actors: William Diamond, Paul Bright, Cynthia Schiebel, Brenda Kuciemba
  • Directors: Paul Bright
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, Dolby, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: WATER BEARER FILMS
  • DVD Release Date: July 20, 2010
  • Run Time: 93 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (9 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B003LWLG0C
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #155,698 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Altitude Falling" on IMDb

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

About the Director

Paul Bright
Angora Ranch - 2006
Theft - 2007
Aaron...Albeit a Sex Hero - 2009

Customer Reviews

The acting is good and the low budget works well given the benign rural setting.
Peter J. Hewson
It appeared as if the leather daddy was going to swallow the kid whole when he kissed him.
Amazon Customer
Instead, it plays like the fantasy of a dirty old man intent on seducing a young boy.
E.L. Reynolds

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

11 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Tim Brough TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on June 2, 2010
Format: DVD
It's hard to do low-budget sci-fi. And when I talk low budget, I am talking about an eight day shooting schedule and very small cast (basically, five main players and a small handful of extras). Plus making a premise that doesn't collapse under its own weight. "Altitude Falling," a modestly created look at the near future, pulls it off, and is director Paul Bright's best film to date.

To summate, it's a decade or so into the future. There's a deep recession going on, and an inexplicable war in Venezuela. People have been implanted with tracking chips, which started out as innocent ways to identify and locate people in case of serious emergencies, like accidents or natural disasters. But now the mere act of entering a mini-market ID's you and offers you a targeted special sale item. It also means that, as the war escalates, the government can find you if they need you.

The five lives interconnected here are all tied to the chips and how they evolved. Greg Forrester (Bright) has fled his old life to take residence in New Mexico, and Danny's family has come to escape their unemployed status after tidal surges have destroyed their home (the consequences of global warming are where the movie's title come from). One of the more intriguing aspects of "Altitude Falling" is just how easily this future could occur, without any whizz-bang gizmos or vacuously expensive "Avatar" effects. The fiction is subtle, but realistic. "Altitude Falling" is a provocative and enjoyable film.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By J. Martin on August 17, 2013
Format: DVD
If you, like Paul Bright, are turned on by the sight of middle-aged Paul Bright strutting naked, with everything flopping free, before a boy he's just met, young enough to be his grandson... and a few minutes later the two of them making out naked (both of them, this time) in bed (obviously the strutting worked its irresistibly sexy magic - but he IS the director, after all, AND the writer), then this is the movie you've been waiting for.

I've forced myself to watch Bright's first four movies because his relentless determination to make them despite huge obstacles fascinated me, but this is the last. He has no talent. A monster ego, but not one drop of talent anywhere.

Low budgets have nothing to do with it. Masterpieces have been made for a fraction of what a Bright movie costs to make - Shane Carruth made Primer for $5000, but Carruth has talent and Bright has none.

Bright's movies do nothing but aggressively and artlessly push his absurdly narcissistic self-image and his nauseating libertarian fantasies of legalized drugs and uninhibited man-boy naked LOVE triumphing over diabolical government oppression and violent religious lunatics.

The fundamental requirement of ANY movie is that it be entertaining. Bright's movies obviously entertain him enormously, but they only irritate, bore and repulse me. In a DVD extra for his 2007 movie Theft (don't waste your money on it just because I put a link), Bright said anybody who writes a negative review of his movies is "a bitter queen with an ax to grind". I guess that's me. I'd rather BE a bitter queen than watch another minute of his talentless egomaniacal crap.
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4 of 6 people found the following review helpful By E.L. Reynolds on October 3, 2010
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
The film's director, Paul Bright, acknowledges that this film was shot over eight days in Austin Texas (and NOT the Colorado Rockies as the DVD packaging would lead one to believe). The production values for this film are painfully low budget and the "acting" is woefully substandard. The "production design" has an awkward homemade appearance that--in one scene where a couple dozen canned goods have been stacked on the shelves of a near-vacant gift shop in an effort to make us believe that our characters are actually shopping in a viable grocery store--looks and feels comically cheap.
I won't even waste time talking about the "sci-fi visual effects" which only add to the ramshackle visual look of the film. Everything about this film screams cheap, sloppy and rushed. If you had told me that a group of friends got together and shot this over the course of a weekend as a total lark, I would completely believe it. In fact, that's pretty much what happened--only the group of friends has a name for their production company (Silly Bunny Pictures) and they spent a few more days making this mess.
Other reviewers may have found the relationship between the young male lead (William Diamond) and the Paul Bright character to be believable, but neither actor has the skill to make the relationship feel grounded and authentic. Instead, it plays like the fantasy of a dirty old man intent on seducing a young boy. I am open to unconventional romances in GLBTQ entertainment, but this does not read like a storyline that's innovative or well conceived. I would go so far as to argue that films like "Altitude Falling" fuel criticism from those outside of our community who believe that older gay men are predators who prey on young men.
Save your money and your time.
Read more ›
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By Gregory A. Reece on February 4, 2014
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Poorly done total waste of money and time. It was just very bad film. would stay from. The found no talent actors
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8 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on August 23, 2010
Format: DVD
I can say the cinematography was good. Interesting idea played out on a budget. Otherwise, I have no idea what the other reviewers were looking at that they gave such good reviews and hence I bought this dvd. It was just plain poor acting from start to finish. The older leather daddy gave me the creeps when he started to kiss the young 20 something rather fey boy. Considering that the boy did have very kissable lips which was his only redeeming quality, the reason, whys and wherefores of the attraction was just not there. It appeared as if the leather daddy was going to swallow the kid whole when he kissed him. The supporting cast consisted of two women who were about as exciting to watch as watching grass grow and the opening with what seemed like a meth addicted hooker, was just plain bizarre. Angora Ranch, which was just ok, is leagues ahead of this followup film from the Director, Producer, Writer and Protagonist Paul Bright. Save yourself the time and money and buy used if you must see.
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