After reading the reviews of this film, I do not think I want to watch it. The distributor's subject classification says it all - mental health and addiction. I prefer to celebrate a person's achievements rather than exclusively focus on their flaws. Paul achieved so much, and the film (according to the reviews) only briefly allows the viewer to glimpse those achievements, using them merely as a juxtaposition that highlights his last days. For most of the film, the camera never leaves his side aboard Cherub in Carriacou, or ashore drinking and trying to buy more booze. He is portrayed as sad and lonely, paging through albums of old photos and crying. This may have been an unavoidable coda to the film, but I'd have loved a more balanced documentary that explored his life in full, showing his astonishing life as a sailor, using archival material and interviews with friends, etc, without omitting his flaws. That would have made a great documentary for sailors, dreamers, and anyone who loves extraordinary characters. The intended audience for this film are not sailors.