I was expecting a deep-dive, but instead it was mostly people retelling stories of the dangers of the park in almost comedic / laughable way. The filmmakers interviewed the family of a young man who died in the park (one of five people to die there). That segment was gripping… but that was it. At the end of the film, everyone is reminiscing about the park with a sense of nostalgia while the filmmakers show the parents of the boy who died putting flowers on his grave. This page has from bedrooms to billions: the playstation revolution 2020, watch online, from bedrooms to billions: the playstation revolution 2020 free download, full movie hd
It was very strange and, I thought, pretty disrespectful to the family and memory of that young man. From the late 1970s to the mid 1990s, entrepreneur Gene Mulvilhill ran his own water park in Vernon, New Jersey called “Action Park”. Often known as the most dangerous water park in North America, the park was known for its casualties as it was known for its bizarrely constructed rides. Filmxy has From Bedrooms to Billions: The Playstation Revolution (2020) Online Full Movie, From Bedrooms to Billions: The Playstation Revolution (2020) free download HD Bluray 720p 1080p with English subtitle. Stars:
It was so controversial that it led to a documentary called “Class Action Park”, which details the history before the park was even opened, its runtime, and the aftermath. Described mostly from the people who either attended or worked at the park, this might be one of the more fascinating amusement park documentaries out there. As this park was known for its recklessness, the documentary details how much the owners utilized that as a gimmick, from the insanely designed rides injuring attendees to even the employees joining in on the reckless behavior. All of this was because “uncle Gene” was fulfilling his dream of creating his own fun-filled utopia without any rules. Many of his frankly crooked schemes would include engineering rides that sometimes wouldn’t even make it past the testing phase, daring kids to ride these unsafe rides with money, and not even reporting on any action no matter how deadly. And yet, all this mayhem was what drove people to the park given how much freedom they had around the parks in the first place; everyone interviewed in the documentary has a story to last a lifetime. Probably the more fascinating stories come from the former employees, who were mostly dumb juvenile teenagers with little concern for morality and would spend their time drinking and partying more than anything. If that lifestyle doesn’t sum up teen life in the 80s, let alone in New Jersey, I don’t know what does.