Inspired by ESPN's anniversary, ESPN Films is launching 30 for 30, an unprecedented documentary series featuring 30 of today's finest storytellers telling thirty remarkable stories from the ESPN era. On their own, each of the films will be an intimate look at a specific story, relevant to larger themes from the modern era. Collectively, these films will be a diverse mosaic of what sports has meant to American and World culture in the last thirty years. Each storyteller will bring their passion and personal point of view to their film detailing the issues, trends, athletes, teams, rivalries, games and events that transformed the sports landscape from 1979 to 2009.
Add to my shows
Catholics vs. Convicts 04x03
Hit It Hard 04x02
Phi Slama Jama 04x01
The University of Houston's high-flying basketball team, known as ''Phi
Slama Jama,'' made three straight trips to the Final Four and
transformed the game forever.
Vick - Part 2 03x36
Vick - Part 1 03x35
Part one of a comprehensive look back at each chapter of former NFL quarterback Michael Vick's saga: the incredible rise, shocking fall and polarizing return.
Chuck & Tito 03x34
The story of Chuck Liddell and Tito Ortiz, frenemies from SoCal who brought millions of fans to mixed martial arts and supercharged the UFC.
Rodman: For Better or Worse 03x33
The unfettered and definitive look at the life and career of Dennis Rodman.
The Good, the Bad, the Hungry 03x32
The rivalry between Joey Chestnut and Takeru Kobayashi went beyond hot dogs.
What Janet Guthrie accomplished in the male bastion of mid-70s American motorsports, stands as a testament to one woman's determination and skill - the kind too often relegated to the margins of history.
The Dominican Dream 03x30
A portrait of the Dominican immigrants of New York in the '80s and '90s, seen through a loving family whose youngest son, Felipe Lopez, became the top ranked high school basketball player in the nation and was hailed as "The Dominican Michael Jordan'. Embraced as an immigrant hero, then cast aside as an American failure, Felipe Lopez would eventually find happiness not as a basketball player, but as the man he was always meant to be.