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Celsius 41.11: The Temperature at Which the Brain... Begins to Die (2004)

This film attempts to correct the record when it comes to the left's attacks on President Bush, 9/11 and the war in Iraq and Kerry's 20-year tenure in the Senate.


Kevin Knoblock


Lionel Chetwynd (co-writer), Ted Steinberg (co-writer)




Credited cast:
Madeleine Albright ... Herself (archive footage)
Ayad Allawi Ayad Allawi ... Himself (archive footage)
Yasser Arafat ... Himself (archive footage)
Frederic W. Barnes Frederic W. Barnes ... Himself
Michael Barone Michael Barone ... Himself
Osama bin Laden ... Himself (archive footage)
Tony Blair ... Himself (archive footage)
Tom Brokaw ... Himself (archive footage)
George W. Bush ... Himself (archive footage)
Laura Bush ... Herself (archive footage)
Dick Cavett ... Himself (archive footage)
Chevy Chase ... Himself (archive footage)
Dick Cheney ... Himself (archive footage)
Jacques Chirac Jacques Chirac ... Himself (archive footage)
Winston Churchill ... Himself (archive footage)


This film attempts to correct the record when it comes to the left's attacks on President Bush, 9/11 and the war in Iraq and Kerry's 20-year tenure in the Senate.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


The truth behind the lies of Fahrenheit 9/11


Documentary | War

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for brief language and violent images


Official Sites:

Official site





Release Date:

22 October 2004 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

C 41.11 See more »


Box Office

Gross USA:


Cumulative Worldwide Gross:

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Company Credits

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Technical Specs


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Did You Know?


41.11°C (106°F) is the threshold temperature of a fever at which brain damage begins to occur. See more »


Featured in Manufacturing Dissent: Uncovering Michael Moore (2007) See more »

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User Reviews

Disappointing Rebuke
15 July 2006 | by ReelCheeseSee all my reviews

Disappointing, somewhat cheaply-made rebuke to the anti-Bush propaganda that led up to the 2004 U.S. presidential election, particularly Michael Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11. It's basically a series of remarks from right-leaning analysts, including writer Charles Krauthammer, spliced with footage exposing the savageness of some anti-war protesters and the bias of figures like Michael Moore. Given its release prior to the 2004 election, it also takes aim at that year's ultimately unsuccessful Democratic nominee for president, John Kerry. Other topics covered include the razor-close 2000 election and appropriate responses to the threat of terrorism.

There are interesting films to be made from the right of the political spectrum (Michael Moore Hates America, to name the best). But this quickie production is never as good as it could have been. It's neither terrible nor great. Polical hacks will enjoy it more than anyone, but the average viewer will likely find it a bore.

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