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Flesh on Fire: Addicted to a Dream (2012)

Not Rated | | Documentary | 1 October 2012 (USA)
Feature documentary film that takes the viewer on an intimate roller coaster of pain and joy as actor Donnie Faught climbs his way out of the backwoods of Arkansas to success in the city of... See full summary »

Writers:

River Faught (as Donnie Faught), Benjamin Ironside Koppin
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Cast

Credited cast:
Michael Arturo ... Himself
River Faught ... Himself (as Donnie Faught)
Sabrina Guyll Sabrina Guyll ... Herself
Maxim Knight ... Himself
Brijana Prooker Brijana Prooker ... Herself (as Bri Prooker)
Alisha Seaton ... Herself
Trevor Teichmann Trevor Teichmann ... Himself
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Storyline

Feature documentary film that takes the viewer on an intimate roller coaster of pain and joy as actor Donnie Faught climbs his way out of the backwoods of Arkansas to success in the city of angels. Along this journey, passionate (and volatile) relationships are ignited, but some are agonizingly sacrificed, all for the ultimate dream of making it on the big screen. Faught's unwavering determination to succeed in an industry that swallows people whole and spits them out broken, is a testament to his burning passion that refuses to be extinguished. Written by Radical Humility Productions

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

The fire we all have inside

Genres:

Documentary

Certificate:

Not Rated
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Details

Official Sites:

Official site

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

1 October 2012 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

Western Grove, Arkansas, USA See more »

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Box Office

Budget:

$10,000 (estimated)
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

16:9 HD
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Actor Donnie Faught and Director Benjamin Ironside Koppin met on the set of his short film Saul of Suburbia in 2008. Donnie played both a Rapist and a Prison Guard. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Deeply personal, moving film.
19 July 2013 | by selloutmfSee all my reviews

While no one would call this a polished film, it is also not one you are likely to forget anytime soon. In the vein of American Movie, The Devil in Daniel Johnson, and The Wild and Wonderful Whites, this film is powerful in its obvious reality.

The story is as old as any ever told of a man willing to throw away everything for his dream, no matter how unlikely. The main character is a simple, sincere, quite possibly mentally disturbed, and overall inspiring anti-hero. I felt at times guilty for what felt like macabre voyeurism in watching this apparent train wreck unfold, but I could not turn away. This was, after all, a man bearing his soul, warts and all, to the camera for ELEVEN YEARS.

Fascinating.


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