Enzian On Demand
All I Can Say
Stream new release All I Can Say and Support Enzian!
Here’s how this works:
For $12 (the cost of a regular movie ticket), VHS will grant you access to the film, which is viewable on any internet-connected device including laptops, tablets, and smartphones. If you have the appropriate technology (Chromecast, Amazon Firestick, AirPlay, Apple TV, Smart TV, etc), you may be able to stream this to your television at home from your computer or phone. After purchasing, you will have access to watch the film for 72 hours.
If you have any questions or concerns regarding your order, you can visit the Help Page.
For every purchase of All I Can Say from now through Thursday, July 16th, nearly 50% goes directly back to Enzian. We appreciate your support!
Shannon Hoon, lead singer of the rock band Blind Melon, filmed himself religiously from1990-1995 with a video camera, recording up until a few hours before his sudden death at the age of twenty-eight. His camera was a diary and his closest confidant. In the hundreds of hours of footage, Hoon meticulously documented his life—his family, his creative process, his television, his band’s rise to fame, and his struggle with addiction. He filmed his daughter’s birth, and archived the politics and culture of the 90s, an era right before the internet changed the world. Created solely with his own footage, voice, and music, this rare autobiography is a prescient exploration of experience and memory in the age of video. It is also Hoon’s last work, completed twenty-three years after his death.
USA, 2019, 102 minutes, Not Rated, Directed by Danny Clinch, Taryn Gould, Colleen Hennessy, and Shannon Hoon
“This film is a unique experience…To say I was blown away would be an understatement.”– Kristy Strouse, FILM INQUIRY
“An astounding work…as honest as it is raw.”– Sachyn Mital, POP MATTERS
“Guaranteed to become a must-see for fans of the band, or anyone interested in ‘90s music.”– Stephen Whitty, SCREEN INTERNATIONAL
“It’s the film’s stubbornly fixed perspective that makes it so worthwhile: for the way it refuses to shy away from Hoon’s unvarnished honesty during his brief moment of fame.”– Wes Greene, SLANT MAGAZINE
“Both elegy and unintentional farewell letter, the film is a devastating archival college.”– Nathanael Hood, UNSEEN FILMS