This review originally ran on Comics Bulletin.
Sometimes the most universal truths can be found in the smallest slices of life. That’s what makes independent documentaries so powerful, engaging, and entertaining. Not only do they show you little worlds to which you’ve never had access, but they oftentimes also tell the larger story of what it means to be human. Armed with this intellectual conceit, a bag of Funyuns, and a couple of Miller beers, Daniel Elkin curls up in front of the TV and delves deep into the bowels of Netflix Streaming Documentaries to find out a little bit more about all of us.
Sacks: I am definitely willing to concede that Dresnok does seem truly happy with the state of his life at the end of this film. And why shouldn't he, I guess. He seems content in his third marriage, has kids that obviously make him happy and has been treated extremely well by the government of North Korea.