Dream, Girl (2016) is a English movie. Erin Bagwell has directed this movie. Erin Bagwell,Mariama Camara,Marie Forleo,Amanda Goetz are the starring of this movie. It was released in 2016. Dream, Girl (2016) is considered one of the best Documentary movie in India and around the world.
After quitting her 9 to 5 to make a movie and launch her own company, Erin Bagwell discovers what it really takes to be a successful founder. The film focuses on five entrepreneurs Mariama Camara, Komal Minhas, Annie Wang, Joanne Wilson and Clara Villarosa. We hear their experiences as female entrepreneurs, from being underestimated by their male counterparts, to getting the courage to take the leap and quit their nine-to-fives, to finding funding and financing for their start-ups, and taking a break from their careers to focus on their families. Each woman has an authentic story unique to her individual experience, yet we learn our stories are interconnected in ways that uplift us all, in business and in life.
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Just purely as a documentary, it has some minor weaknesses. Just to get those out of the way, the first part of the film focuses primarily on introduction of the project and the people involved and I couldn't help but think it was a bit corny. There was one part that evoked for me the joke of women in stock photography seeming to find their salads hilarious for no discernible reason. It just had that same type of "trying too hard to convey joy" vibe to it. But this is nitpicking. The strength of this work comes from the women it highlights. The most impressive for me personally was Clara Villarosa, the founder of Hue-Man books. She has such a charming self-assuredness underscored by practical honesty to her interview that it makes the audience feel like they've just been imparted some sage wisdom with someone with actual sage wisdom. Similarly, the rest of the women are impressive in their own projects and very notably diverse. And not just in their spectrum of backgrounds, but also in their fields, their business maturity, and their target markets representing everything from . As the film moves beyond the introductions and into the stories of these women, you can't help but want to root for them. Beyond the cast, the scope of the film doesn't ignore the realities and the various challenges that women face in business, but subtly neither does it dwell on them. Instead there's a prevading pragmatic approach to describing the role of entrepreneurial women in society that gives the film its motivational (but without being hokey) feel. I watched this in an art-house theater in Dubai and came away wishing my niece and nephew were old enough that I could have brought them with me. Dream, Girl is a lovely and necessary work, that's also an engaging and enjoyable experience.