The new season takes Diana’s side. Friends of Charles are decrying it. Who is right? Hilary Rose switches to the Netflix documentary to hear Diana herself speak
The Crown Season 4 finally introduces one of the most famous women in modern history: Princess Diana (Emma Corrin). During her lifetime, Diana was one of the most watched women in the world.
Blockbuster entertainment. Marvel. Baby Yoda. Chances are these are the words that come to mind if you think Disney+. However, the House of Mouse’s streaming service also hosts some of the best National Geographic documentaries ever.
The latest series of The Crown has brought us back to the Eighties: thanks to the fourth installment of Peter Morgan’s royal soap opera, Princess Diana is, for better or worse, once again one of the most talked-about women in the world.
About halfway through “The Real Right Stuff,” the new National Geographic documentary now on Disney+ soars past the stories told by the eight-episode series for which it serves as a companion.
Local filmmaker Tom Jennings chats up his newest documentary, “The Real Right Stuff” streaming now on Disney+
Space the final frontier…or maybe the always fascinating and enlightening frontier. There’s something breathtaking and exciting about the unknown. While today there’s a plethora of information about the moon, fifty years ago it was so much about the giant rock that we just didn’t know.
Nearly six decades after NASA successfully sent its first astronaut into space, restoring the world’s faith in the U.S. space program, Disney+ ventures back to the very beginning of the high-stakes space race era with the premiere of “The Real Right Stuff” on Friday, Nov. 20.
There is renewed enthusiasm for exploring space around the world—but particularly in the United States.
From Emmy and Peabody Award-winning filmmaker Tom Jennings, National Geographic’s The Real Right Stuff premieres tomorrow (November 20) on Disney+ and coincides with the season finale of The Right Stuff series. This documentary on the original Mercury 7 astronauts has no narration and no modern-day interviews and is comprised solely of archival footage. So what, exactly, goes into making a documentary like this?