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Description: In this 1995 interview, Van Morrison -- The Belfast Cowboy -- sits down with Michelle Rocca in Dublin, Ireland to discuss his life, his career and his popular disdain for the Melody Business. Filmed for Bravo Television.
Description: Igo goes through a lot of imbroglio as everyone struggles to live in this turbulent ass soviet era communal flat. One of the most meaningful melody videos to be birthed out of Latvia in the 80s. No ifs ands or buts about it, man.
Description: Like an outcry the elemental force of the orchestra shatters the silence, the storm on the coast of Cyprus rages incessantly. The wind whips, lightening cuts through the roaring skies. As Othello, the nice general and commander becomes entangled in Iago's web of machinations; as the calamitous seed of jealousy germinates and Othello's love for his wife Desdemona starts to decay, even on their wedding day; as Desdemona, "nevertheless insists, although she senses or feels that this hurt comes her way, and that Othello in his jealousy is really capable of killing her" (Amélie Niermeyer) – with his Otello Verdi created an operatic drama, the likes of which had never before been so tight, so direct, so intensive and so beautiful, and still today unmatched.
Description: “Storm still”, wrote Shakespeare. In Otello, rumbling thunder echoes the passions unleashed. A fervent admirer of the English playwright, Verdi composed a score abounding in fiery ardour: strong melody that penetrates to the heart of the most sombre reaches of the human soul, opposing Otello’s jealously, Iago’s perversity and the purity of the unhappy Desdemona. Under Andrei Șerban’s direction, gone are the stereotypes; instead, a production that shadows the tumults and shameful fears that drive humanity exposed here in all its fragility.
Description: Anitta's first audiovisual album and 4th studio album. With 10 songs and 10 melody videos, exploring various languages (portuguese, spanish and english), and collaborating with famous artists as Becky G, Snoop Dogg, Prince Royce, Ludmilla, Caetano Veloso and more.
Description: Duke Ellington's fifty year career was full of accomplishments as a highly original pianist, arranger, prolific composer and leader of a timeless orchestra. On opportunity he recorded with a tiny group from his orchestra or as a piano soloist, but Duke was rarely filmed in that capacity... with a several exceptions. On January 23, 1967, Ellington filmed two tools for Danish television. The first has him jamming with an octet taken from his orchestra, including such greats as altoist Johnny Hodges, tenor-saxophonist Paul Gonsalves, baritonist Harry Carney and trumpeter Cat Anderson. Highlights contain "The Jeep Is Jumpin'," "Sophisitcated Lady" and "Jam with Sam." The second tool puts the focus on Ellington's piano, in solo and trio performances that contain "Lotus Blossom," "Mood Indigo," and a definitive ver of "Take the 'A' Train." Everytime a modern and distinctive soloist, Ellington is seen creating brilliant improvisations full of powerful melodies, subtle surprises and sly wit.
Description: Reba McEntire hosts the annual awards gala, which honors the greatest in country music. Slated performers contain Dierks Bentley, Brooks & Dunn, Brandi Carlile, Eric Church, Kelly Clarkson, Luke Combs, Dan + Shay, Florida Georgia Line and Ashley McBryde. Also taking the stage: Brothers Osborne; Kane Brown; Miranda Lambert; Tiny Large Town; Reba McEntire; Maren Morris; Thomas Rhett; Chris Stapleton; George Strait; and ACM Dick Clark Artist of the Decade Award champion Jason Aldean.
Description: Have you ever wished you should listen to your favourite Homecoming songs one right after another? Actually you can with the Homecoming Classics Series! Every volume includes a selection of the most requested performances from the Gaither Homecoming Series. America The Pretty details 11 of Bill Gaither's favourite patriotic songs. God Bless America War Hymn Of The Republic The Star-Spangled Banner America, The Beautiful This Land Is Your Land Allow Freedom Ring My Country 'Tis Of Thee God Bless The USA Onward, Christian Soldiers/We're Marching To Zion A Several Nice MenI Pledge My Allegiance
Description: Ben K. Blake went out his method to ensure that vaudeville wouldn't die, and his series of movie shorts virtually guaranteed it would. This one details Reg Keyoe and his All-Girl Marimba Band, the three dancing Winters Sisters, and The Modernaires. And, Andy and Florence Mayo got into their two-piece costume and kept the career of Pansy the Dancing Horse alive.
Description: Adapted from Ovid’s Metamorphoses, Handel’s Semele sits squarely on the border between opera and oratorio. Sir John Eliot Gardiner leads a concert ver of the work he recorded earlier with the Monteverdi Choir.
Description: Unpeeled is the second live album by American rock band Cage the Elephant. The album was recorded on tour and details acoustic versions of the group's best-known songs, with the six principal musicians backed by strings and a choir on many of the songs. Three of the tracks are cover versions, including the lead single.
Description: "Jennifer Lopez: All I Have" was the first concert residency by American entertainer Jennifer Lopez. Performed at Zappos Theater (formerly The AXIS Theater) located in the Planet Hollywood Resort & Casino in Las Vegas, Nevada, the residency began on January 20, 2016 and concluded on September 29, 2018. The present has received critical acclaim for its production and Lopez's showmanship. The residency grossed $101.9 million after 120 shows, making it the sixth highest-grossing Las Vegas residency of all time, and the top residency by a Latin artist.
Description: The most in-depth look at MGF to date, "To Pussytown and Back" details a 45 min documentary following the band from beginnings, to their wonderful live shows, recording "Paging Mr Strike", candid band interviews and more, Live Concert shot at the Metro late 2002 (in 5.1 surround or PCM Stereo) stills gallery and some wonderful extras.
Description: Britney Spears' full performance at the 99.7 [NOW!] Triple Ho Present 7.0. It happened in San Jose, CA at the SAP Center, in her 35th birthday (December 3rd, 2016). Tinashe joined her for the performance of "Slumber Party".
Description: Call him the Duke of Denmark, as this is the second magnificent Ellington performance recorded in that country to be released in 2003 alone. It's also an appropriate follow-up to The Intimate Duke Ellington; whereas the latter showcases Ellington as a solo pianist and in tiny group settings, Live at the Tivoli Gardens details the Ellington Orchestra in all its splendor. It contains two approximately 70-minute sets recorded a several days apart in 1971, when the Duke was 72.
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Here's an enjoyable Vitaphone short that packages few musical numbers, a wisp of a plot, and a modest supply of laughs into a tight twenty minute running time. The leading boy is a comedian called Georgie Price, who was prominent in Vaudeville and musical comedy in the 'teens and '20s. Unlike some of his contemporaries such as George Burns, Jack Benny and Bob Hope, Price did not transfer his scene appeal to comparable fame in films or broadcasting, so he became a footnote in theater history while those another gents are still remembered. Price was a petite, energetic comic who comes off like a combination of George Jessel and Eddie Cantor, both of whom were his co-horts from childhood days in the popular scene kiddie act of Gus Edwards. Seeing as how our leading boy grew up in present business it's appropriate that this car for his talents is built around that ever famous theme: the young performer who makes his Broadway debut as an unknown but comes back—yes, a star!Soft Drinks and Sweet Melody opens at a Manhattan drug shop where Georgie is a lowly soda jerk, but we quickly learn that he's also a gifted songwriter who yearns to receive his tunes heard on Broadway. Perhaps the greatest thing about this short, as with so many another Vitaphone mini-musicals, is that things happen fast! This one kicks off with a cheery number featuring the drug store's waitresses (back when they served meals in drug stores), and before you know it, Georgie is flirting with a pretty young lady called Sally who was formerly a singer in Vaudeville "when there WAS Vaudeville," as they ruefully note. Later Georgie is fired for flirting with a customer, but she takes him back to her zone for an impromptu performance of his recent song. Sally's roommate is a dancer who is appearing in a present that needs a fresh number, so she whisks him to the theater to enjoy his tune for the director. And gee, before you can change the stage with one of those nifty optical effects, the present is underway and Georgie is wowing the house.The highlight of the present is a parody of old-time melodramas, something of a familiar goal in the films around this time. Georgie plays the dastardly villain with a black top hat and a large mustache, having the time of his life as he hams it up mercilessly. Fanatics of W.C. Fields will certainly receive a sense of déjà vu when the villain exclaims that "it ain't a fit night out for boy nor beast," and then gets hit in the face with a handful of fake snow. (Oh well, Fields probably borrowed the bit from some old melodrama, himself.) This all culminates in a salute to that 19th century scene perennial Uncle Tom's Cabin, finished with an array of dancers all attired as characters from the story. Viewers familiar with the musicals of Busby Berkeley won't be fazed by the sight of a scene filled with multiple versions of Tom, Topsy, Tiny Eva, and Simon Legree, all singing and dancing in unison: just other bizarre tableau brought to you by the people at Vitaphone. Georgie follows it with a stand-up routine in which he tosses off some perfect impressions of Jolson, Cantor, Harry Richman, and Ed Wynn.It's not too surprising when Georgie's whirlwind Broadway success turns out to have been a dream, and we search that he's still Georgie the lowly soda jerk. There's an inside joke at the end however, albeit an accidental one. In the final moments before our character wakes up, he's being courted by few prosperous producers who wish to sign him to lucrative contracts. In reality, Price left present business not long after this movie was made and became a stockbroker. He traded Broadway for Wall Street, and wound up as wealthy as his hero in Soft Drinks and Sweet Melody should ever dream of being. (In soon years he did perform again on occasion, on scene and TV.) Perhaps Georgie Price the forgotten comedian had the last laugh after all.
Georgie Price (George Harris) is a daydreaming soda jerk at a busy confectionery store with dreams of the large time. He gets his possibility when a flirtatious gal and her mate whisk him off to the theater to audition his writing skill for a Broadway director. On an unimaginable quick track that's only possible in twenty minute movie shorts like this, George wows the crowd with his songs and impersonation of people like Ed Wynn, Harry Richmond, Al Jolson and Eddie Cantor. Most of those names won't mean anything to viewers today, and quite honestly, actor Harris's delivery was a bit hokey for my taste. That goes double for the Simon Legree/Uncle Tom's Cabin inspired number with both boys and girls performing in black face. But in the end it all turns out to be a dream with Georgie waking up back in the soda shop, none the worse for wear but with a setback to his song writing aspirations.
As I sat and watched this Vitaphone short, the only thing that kept going through my mind was "What the $%&& were they thinking when they wrote this?!?!!!"...and I can only assume you'll feel cute much the same. Overall, the plot is bizarre to the mission of absurdity as well as in very terrible taste. I still can't trust I saw what I just saw!!The movie started off well. In a restaurant, all the waitresses started dancing about and guys in suits suddenly appeared as their dance partners--sort of like a terrible man's Busby Berkeley production. It made no sense but it was fun. However, later after this the movie gets much, much stranger...so strange you wonder if ANYONE got paid to write this! I sure hope not!!After the soda jerk in the restaurant is inexplicably fired, the movie changed completely. Suddenly, the soda jerk is producing an insane Broadway production. Much of it is a musical ver of Uncle Tom's Cabin...and in very terrible taste. Tom, Topsy and the rest of the blacks are all white people in black-face and they sing and dance as if slavery was one of the most entertaining institutions of all time!! This is the opposite meaning of the original (and enjoyable) storyline by Harriet Beacher Stowe! You also see Simon Legree and the rest all cavorting about--singing and dancing! It's not only bizarre but god- awful...and nonsensical.Soon, you see the soda jerk in the wings and the enjoy changed radically--and it becomes a tons present in the 1930s. The soda jerk then comes out and does some impersonations that sucked. In fact, the entire thing rather sucked and made no sense...especially when people stood in line to throw cash at George to purchase the hit production(??). At the end, you search out, sort of, why it was a disjoint mess...it was all a dream! I disagree...it was more of a nightmare!
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