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  • No One Dies in Lily Dale
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No One Dies in Lily Dale


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No One Dies in Lily Dale + Lily Dale: The Town That Talks to the Dead (Plus)
Price for both: $29.01

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Product Details

  • Directors: Steven Cantor
  • Producers: Steven Cantor, Pax Wassermann, Allan Grafman, Bradley J. Levin, Damon Leary
  • Format: NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.77:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: HBO
  • DVD Release Date: February 22, 2011
  • Run Time: 84 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (27 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B003YJEO1A
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #64,018 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "No One Dies in Lily Dale" on IMDb

Special Features

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Editorial Reviews

Lily Dale, NY has the largest community of adults with the ability to communicate with the dead.

This product is manufactured on demand using DVD-R recordable media. Amazon.com's standard return policy will apply.

Customer Reviews

I have now watched the dvd five times and will surely watch it again and again and hope to visit there one day.
B. Davis
A reading is never a substitution for grief counseling, but it can be a wonderful experience to know that your loved one is safe and happy.
A Psychic Touch
It helps me to get through my day knowing my loved ones are around me and that I can talk to them through a medium.
E. Schrecengost

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

31 of 32 people found the following review helpful By E. Schrecengost on August 21, 2011
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This video is a very good description of Lilydale, NY. I travel to Lilydale every summer at least once or sometimes twice a summer. I lost my mom, dad, husband, my little buddy Taco (my dog) my father-in-law and a close cousin all within 5 years. I don't know what I would do without Lilydale. Just knowing that I can go there and get messages from my deceased loved ones really help me deal with the grief of loosing all of them, especially my husband who was so young when he passed away unexpectedly in 2007.

The mediums in Lilydale are all registered in that community and belong to the Spiritual Church. I have been traveling there since 2003 when I first discovered Lilydale by the book, Lilydale, The Town That Talks To The Dead. My dad had passed away in 2002 and suddenly I start having unexplained things happen to me. My very first reading in Lilydale really made me a believer. The unexplained things that were happening to me were explained to me in my first reading from my dad and he told me something about each of my brothers and sisters, my kids, and my neices and nephews and my mom. I have 7 brothers and sisters and 2 kids and a lot of neices and nephews. Everything he told me were things that no one else knew. There are many times I will talk to someone about something that I wanted answers to and when I go to Lilydale my husband or parents will give me the answers.

Lilydale is a nice peaceful place to go. It is like walking into another world. There are no Televisions, phones and modern conveniences in the places to stay there. It is a very spiritual town. It is like going back into the 1800's. Everyone is there for the same reason and everyone leaves there happy to know that they have just talked to their deceased love ones.
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14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Zazu on August 5, 2012
Format: DVD
While I enjoyed this "documentary," I do question that there was actually a protest at the gates. I've been to Lily Dale several times, and everyone who lives there and has for years says there has NEVER been a protest and that the producer actually paid actors to film that scene. If that is true, this filmmaker should be run out of the documentary field.

The sequence of scenes in the film is also really scattered and seems to be short clips spliced together. Someone commented here that people are paying $65.00 for a few minutes. That's not true. It's generally about forty or fifty dollars for a half hour to an hour reading. They did this in kind of "blurb" format, jumping from one quick scene to the next. There is no real depth here, and it is impossible to capture the energy of Lily Dale in a film. It is the most peaceful, centered place I have ever been and, living a hectic life, I often physically ache to be in Lily Dale and absorb the amazing energy. Even if a person doesn't believe, the energy is like no other.

They also only have a very short clip of people filing into the healing temple with no explanation of what it is or what is happening. I have gone just to be able to go meditate at the healing temple and get a couple of healings each day. It's beyond healing.

As for the claims that these people are "frauds" who are "ripping people off," I would argue that no one is forced to enter the gates anymore than they are forced (at least once they grow up) to enter a church and put money in a collection plate. People are free to go to Lily Dale, yes there's an entrance fee, and roam at will without seeking out a psychic. I'm a firm believer that we all have to experience our own truth and whatever makes us be the best we can be is a good thing.

Overall, it is a solid introduction to the Spiritualist world, but there is much more to the experience than is captured in this film.
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24 of 28 people found the following review helpful By Glorialea Tidwell on December 5, 2010
Format: DVD
Before going into my own opinion exclusively, I would like to simply note that it is interesting that the only other person reviewing this film (at this time) promotes himself as "Rev.Hernandez," and claims to be a Buddhist. He then roundly criticizes the members of the Spiritualist community in Lily Dale for calling themselves "reverends." I've never heard of a "reverend Buddhist," so I can't help but wonder if he isn't projecting some uneasiness about his own representation onto other people.

That being said, I found Nobody Dies in Lily Dale to be lovely overview of the people of the Spiritualist Church in upstate New York. While it is true that this institution has a checkered past, there are things that are seen and experienced in this film that make you question the popular claim that all of these people are "frauds." The mediums shown in the film do seem, at times, to be rather "ditsy" and vague, but they all seem so enveloped in a cloud of happy certainty, that it is tempting to consider the possiblity that their relaxed quality of joy stems from the reality that they, indeed, have found heaven before actually going there.

One point that I definitely agree with "Rev." Hernandez about, is the fact that I wish that the film would have contained even more specific information about the Spiritualist Church and its history. I would have also liked to have seen a more complete portrait of one woman who visted Lily Dale after she lost her son to cancer. She was a Fundamentalist Christian, and seemed to be bristling with negativity towards the members of the Lily Dale Assembly, but she visited mediums there despite her misgivings. I would have liked to have known what her final "story" within the film would have been, because she does represent the large percentage of people who doubt the veracity of the Spiritualist movement.
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