Berkeley in the Sixties
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Berkeley in the Sixties takes a fond, if not always loving, look back at the epicenter of leftist political activism during the seventh decade of the 20th century. The free speech movement caught national attention in 1964 when the University of California tried to suppress activists distributing literature and making speeches in an outdoor plaza on campus. On December 3, Governor Edmund "Pat" Brown ordered the arrest of demonstrators who had occupied the University's Sproul Hall; over 1,500 protestors were taken into custody in what was then the largest mass arrest in U.S.… More

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Rotten Tomatoes Score: 100%

Critic Reviews from Rotten Tomatoes

"A significant docu in which the director lets his rich material speak for itself"
‑ Emanuel Levy, EmanuelLevy.Com
"It's as relevant today as ever."
‑ Ken Hanke, Mountain Xpress (Asheville, NC)
" complete a picture as possible in less than two hours. And you don't even have to smell the tear gas."
‑ John A. Nesbit, Old School Reviews
More reviews for Berkeley in the Sixties on Rotten Tomatoes