Documentary about Miles Davis' legendary gig at the Isle of Wight Festival, August 1970. Includes full live footage and recent interviews with band mates and others. . . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Miles Electric: A Different Kind of Blue
Documentary about Miles Davis' legendary gig at the Isle of Wight Festival, August 1970. Includes full live footage and recent interviews with band mates and others. .
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Miles Electric: A Different Kind of Blue torrent reviews
Konrad R (kr) wrote: It's not about budget (or, at least, not only). Too many mistakes in plot structure, dialogue and character design..
Ben K (ca) wrote: Subtle humor, blend of Mel Brooks and Monty Python sensibilities. Watch closely for the silly discontinuities, sets, dumb edits, etc. A very funny turn, if you take it all in. Ferrell is a comic genius, not to speak of a great actor.
Aaron B (au) wrote: Save us from crap like this!
Dave M (fr) wrote: Often times hilarious. Drags more than a few scenes, but some of the lines and slapstick caught me so off guard that I'd be laughing a good minute after. The direction reminded me of some of the great awkward timing of Jared Hess mixed with a brandish dialogue similar to a Hal Ashby film. Steve Coogan had so much fun with the role and became so embarassingly befuddled you wind up loving him. With a tighter script and a few more of its genius one-liners, this could have been a major comedy. Still a major success though, by its independent spirit, and unforgiving nature.
horse c (fr) wrote: Another pointless moive! HELP!
Jamie B (nl) wrote: not as good as zulu but still very good
Matt B (kr) wrote: For a horror movie claiming to be based on true events, The Rite is successful in avoiding the over-the-top HIGHLY unbelievable exorcism scenes. Too bad the movie just isn't very scary and features a stiff performance from Colin O'Donoghue.
Dave J (ca) wrote: Wednesday, September 24, 2014 (1975) Brannigan CRIME DRAMA/ ACTION Had this been the first Wayne movie I had ever saw, it would've been intolerable, and I had attempted to try to watch this film at specific times in the past, but ended up wasting my rental money as a result. But after seeing some of Wayne's best films which are his Westerns, and then seeing "MCQ"(the first of two "Dirty Harry" copycats) this film became less unbearable- I even tried to watch this first before watching "MQ" but with no avail. It's like seeing your grandfather on the big screen acting tough, but on a very slow moving scale. Upon looking at film critic, Roger Ebert's movie review, he said that it was reminiscent of a Western, as well as hinted at the idea that he would've enjoyed it more had it been one too. When I started to watch this, viewers should always know by now that the good guy image is the only thing John Wayne plays, for the closest bad guy he ever came to playing would probably be Genghis Kahn of "The Conqueror" providing if someone would call it a bad guy role. But it's like this, as a result of watching many movies later, this film became less unbearable since besides Wayne, the cast also includes some movie veteran actors such as Mel Ferrer, Richard Attenborough, and Ralph Meeker who was best known to star in "Kiss Me Deadly". For some strange reason, it was quite a relief to see them still acting on the big screen despite their prime. The set up regards, Lt Jim "Brannigan" looking for extortionist and racketeer, Larkin(John Vernon) in Chicago, but was later given a plane ticket paid by his precinct to find him in London, England. He's then met with Jennifer(Judy Geeson) before meeting her superior who happens to be the commander who's function is to aid Brannigan by the name of Swann played by Richard Attenborough. At the same time, as soon as Larkin heard about Brannigan being sent by the Chicago police to extradite him, his assistant informs him that he's also hired a hit man by the name of Gormon(Daniel Pilon) Things don't go accordingly to plan as soon as Brannigan finds out that Larkin had been kidnappers for the intention of extortion. Viewers expected that it's nothing but a set up, but don't finally know for sure until the end of the movie. This pass is basically because when people were to watch this, some of the story almost seemed like it was improvised by Attenborough himself in terms of proper police protocols in London England, which Wayne is clearly not accustomed of knowing himself but was somehow able to do things not often shown in movies which is to bring a gun with him until Larkin is caught. Footnote: If viewers were to watch this, people should notice that upon John Wayne riding in a car, he doesn't appear to ever wear a seat belt, giving me the assumption that he didn't wear one during that car chase, meaning that was entire scenario was unrealistic. And lastly, the poster where he's holding his revolver with two hands didn't occur until near the end of the film since throughout the whole movie, he always used one hand. 2.5 out of 4 stars