"Reefer Madness (Tell Your Children)" by Louis J. Gasnier (1936)
DVDRip | AVI | English | Subs: Russian | 658 MB
video: XviD | 592x432 | 1243 kbps | audio: MP3 | 48000 hz, stereo | 112kbps
Cocial Comedy, Art - House, Retro black&white (BUT COLORED) film
In a certain American town there is a criminal organization sell drugs. Mae Coleman and Jack Perry, that are associated with this organization, staged in his apartment and Mae is selling it to adults (ie, responsible for their actions) to people, but Jack prefers preying on teenagers of school age for that Mae the way it always accuses. In their dirty business it helps Ralph Wylie and Blanche, that lead adolescents to an apartment in May, where the latter are naturally drawn into the drug dependence on marijuana. Some of these teenagers become Jimmy Lane and Bill Harper, normal guys are - the pride of the American nation, that they go to the winds, which eventually leads to a series of tragic events …
The film Tell Your Children (Tell Your Children) was filmed in 1936 on the money the church community and was intended to show the parents as a cautionary tale of the dangers of marijuana. But shortly after the film was made, it bought a film producer D. Esper for distribution in cinemas. The painting was remounted again and got more suitable for this purpose called Reefer Madness (reefer - slang name for marijuana / marijuana cigarettes, etc., and TP). However, the film had no success with moviegoers 30s and he was soon forgotten. In 1971 the film was reopened when Kate Straupe, founder of the National Organization of reforming the laws on cannabis, found it in the archives of the Library of Congress. He purchased a copy of the movies for $ 297 and it soon became popular among the students. In particular, a film on college campuses in the early '70s helped to finance the establishment of start-up while a movie company New Line Cinema. In 2004, film company 20th Century Fox in cooperation with the Legend Films released a color version of the movie on dvd, original film of course was a black and white.