Steam I Am the Blues

I Am the Blues

I Am the Blues is a movie starring Jimmy Duck Holmes, L.C. Ulmer, and Bobby Rush. A tour of the juke joints and other venues of the legendary Chitlin Circuit in the Mississippi Delta, including performances by aging blues musicians...

Other Titles
I AM THE BLUES アイ・アム・ザ・ブルース
Running Time
1 hours 46 minutes
480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
History, Music, Documentary
Daniel Cross
Daniel Cross
Little Freddie King, Bobby Rush, Jimmy Duck Holmes, L.C. Ulmer
Canada, USA
Audio Languages
日本語, اللغة_العربية, English, Deutsch, Français, Italiano, Español, Svenska, Gaeilge, Nederlands
Japanese, اللغة_العربية, Čeština, Tiếng Việt, Português, 한국어, Australia, Filipino, हिन्दी

I AM THE BLUES takes the audience on a musical journey through the swamps of the Louisiana Bayou, the juke joints of the Mississippi Delta and Moonshine soaked BBQs in the North Mississippi Hill Country. Visiting the last original blues devils, many in their 80's, still living in the deep south, working without management and touring the Chitlin' Circuit. Let Bobby Rush, Barbara Lynn, Henry Gray, Carol Fran, Lazy Lester, Bilbo Walker, RL Boyce, Jimmy 'Duck' Holmes, Lil Buck Sinegal, LC Ulmer and their friends awaken the blues in all of us.

Comments about history «I Am the Blues» (61)

Tammy L. photo
Tammy L.

Like most who have seen the film, I agree with the viewer's assessment of the film as being too very dark for the Christmas season. However, it was a refreshing change of pace from other films this year which seem to be too Christmas for their own good. I will say, though, that I am a big fan of the music of Lynyrd Skynyrd and Love. I was also surprised at the message which was shown and at the skillful use of audio by Van Morrison. I had never seen this before but I thought it was a great point of view. I loved the film and think it was a refreshing change from other films in the Christmas season.

Brenda G. photo
Brenda G.

What can I say? I was simply mesmerized by this film, and only needed one viewing to see what it was all about. It was a moment, a moment in time and a scene that is reminiscent of the great art films of the 1940's and 50's. The iconic "oldies" hit it right out of the park with this one. I hope to see a large number of films made about Jazz musicians in the future, a film that captures the 'differentness' of the art of music making and it is the same thing. One thing I like to see is film that is 100% accurate and that is very rare. I was blown away. If you love music and want to know how the music in the film was made and the personalities of the musicians, then this is a must see. It is the best film on the music history of Jazz.

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Jennifer E.

This is an absolute must-see for anyone who grew up in the 1970s. During that time period, Led Zeppelin became what many felt was the most iconic rock band in the world. They were the rock stars of the decade. As if their music wasn't enough, they also released numerous albums, they toured the world and often entertained large audiences. When you think of the legendary band, you probably remember them from their timeless ballads and songs. This documentary covers that part of their history very well. It also covers their history of the same period of time. It covers them growing up in a youth commune in England and their journey to the States to form a band. They also talked about their unusual relationship with drugs and the band that started them. It's worth watching because it has interviews with a number of legends like Mick Jagger, Bon Scott, John Bonham, John Bonham, Eric Clapton, Jimmy Page, John Bonham, Jimmy Page, etc. Other great interviews are also with artists like Elvis Presley, David Bowie, Michael Jackson, Mariah Carey, etc. The documentary also talks about the legendary concert at the Yankee Stadium. It is a must see for anyone who loved the band.

Henry L. photo
Henry L.

I would first like to thank the cast and crew for the film. I watched the movie on DVD and was impressed by the professionalism of the film. It was so well done. I am a huge fan of Mr. Lloyd. I am going to see the film again. I am very much looking forward to seeing the DVD. I also would like to thank Mr. Lloyd for all of the efforts he has put into this film. It was worth the effort.

Sharon Harvey photo
Sharon Harvey

I saw this film in a theatre in Chicago, and it was absolutely amazing. I went in with very low expectations, and was surprised. This movie had an excellent balance of music, life and feelings, and was a great introduction to the music of Tupac Shakur and Dr. Dre. It also helped to show how a great deal of his music was used for movies. I highly recommend it. The movie was made with such an artistic and artistic tone, and I think that is one of the reasons that it is so great. This movie is a great movie, and I recommend it to everyone.

Linda photo

What a great film. This film is a bit of a mess, but it is an essential film. It is a great introduction to the world of psychedelic rock. The music is amazing and the imagery is both beautiful and horrifying. The music is very powerful and scary. This is a film that should be watched and understood.

Olivia photo

Another feature length doc on T. Rex that's one of the last significant films of the genre and the other being Anthony Hopkins' The Promise. Written and directed by Stephen Pastis, the doc follows John Sturges' River of Dreams and T. Rex's The Outsiders. It's a story about how the music of the blues united a nation to get the rights to copyright, how artists tried to make their art and what happened when they failed. There are many great stories here. The group that gave us the Blues and the Blues songs became one of the most respected music groups in the world and the success that they had is what inspired artists like Otis Redding to write new songs. John Fain was one of the best blues players ever, and his voice is fantastic. If you're into the blues, you'll enjoy this doc. The other story is about one of the greatest blues bands, The Allman Brothers. When their label, Warner Brothers, went under, they went their own way and they started their own label. It's a fantastic story about how they started, the way they died and how they became a major force in the music. They became one of the best band in the world. Other stories are about how T. Rex's music became the soundtrack of the 20th century. The Tupac Shakur story was a great one. A lot of fans say he was innocent in the killing of an unarmed man, but he's not. He was in a gang that was supposed to kill him, but he was out of prison. This film is a great example of how things can come together and go in different directions. Overall, the film is a great doc and one of the better ones of the genre, and it's a great way to spend 90 minutes. Grade A

Juan photo

With his new documentary film, the filmmaker Mr. Laou was able to give the American rock-star a few new perspectives and ideas. Laou is able to tell the story of Kurt Cobain from his birth till his death. He is able to convey his feelings about music, their art and of course about the black mark that Kurt left behind. He has a lot of interesting facts to say about the artist and his relationships with his mates. Laou is very careful to paint a portrait of Kurt Cobain, not to portray him as a hero but as a man who had a long road to travel. Laou is able to capture the essence of the artist and use it as a raw material for his story. He is able to convey some very powerful emotions through his narrative. Kurt Cobain, like most artists, was a strong personality and it was for that reason that he was chosen as a muse for some of his best songs. In his songs, he presents his love for art and his love for his band mates, but Laou tries to emphasize the very negative aspects of the man. This is one of the strengths of Laou's film. By presenting Kurt as a victim of the tragic events of Kurt Cobain's life, Laou is able to present the artist as a real person and as a man with lots of flaws, personality problems and unresolved issues. By portraying Kurt Cobain as a hero and a flawed man, Laou is able to show the American audience that Kurt Cobain was not a hero, but a human being who had been driven insane by the pressures of fame and money and who had a broken family life and also a rebellious streak. In spite of the personality issues, Kurt was a very creative and talented artist, whose ideas were a mixture of love, art and rock music. Laou takes advantage of his subject to say what he thinks about this man and about rock music in general. It is not only his story that Laou is interested in. He is interested in his subjects and that's why he is able to present them in a simple and yet meaningful way. Kurt Cobain is not just a person, he was a creative genius and one of the most significant artists of the 70's. In spite of his misfortunes and in spite of the fact that his own life was a complete mess, he was a man who gave a lot of energy and creativity to his own creative life. Laou tells the story of a man who was a genius and an artist who was driven by the excesses of fame and money. Laou does not fall for any stereotype and it shows how many people in this world are influenced by cultural and political matters and they cannot judge a person on his merits, but on the shape of his personality and in his specific political and cultural environment. Laou shows that Kurt was nothing but a flawed man who was driven by external pressures. Laou does not paint a picture of Kurt as a hero,

Kathryn Jensen photo
Kathryn Jensen

I am the blues. I am an African American, a blues guitarist, a guitar player and a singer. For decades, my presence was felt in the blues music scene. The Reverend is my first solo album, and "Amazing Grace" is my first top 40 hit record. Through the years, I recorded several albums, performed and played guitar, played the drums, sang the blues and made art. I've been to concerts where hundreds of people clapped in response to the live version of "Amazing Grace". And I've been to concerts where millions of people cheered and clapped. In some ways, the blues is a spiritual experience, and for me, that is what this movie was supposed to be. It was a documentary, but also an opportunity to tell stories. I am the blues. I am an artist. I am a musician. I am a musician's musician. I am the first black solo guitar player in the history of the blues. This was the first Blues Concert I ever sang in. And I am the only African American musician to have played the tenor saxophone in a full concert. I am the first African American who has played the guitar solo in the blues music hall. And I am the first African American to play the solo in a blues music hall. This movie was supposed to be about the challenges and difficulties of being an African American in a blues music scene. But it was also a documentary about how to be a good musician, how to be a good black musician, and how to do well in the blues music scene. It was an opportunity to help a musician who was not recognized for his abilities, but to help musicians all over the world recognize the contributions of African American musicians. I think the real strength of this documentary is that the musicians interviewed have participated in many of the most important blues music events of the 20th Century. They were not just musicians in this case, but citizens, friends and allies. It was an opportunity to share stories of the relationships and friendships of blues musicians, especially with the musicians of the WPA and the African American Musicians Club. They were just musicians, and they were able to take part in the significance of this film. It is truly an opportunity for all artists to share their stories, and it was really worth it to be able to share some of my stories with so many people. We'll all learn a lot. And it was a pleasure to have them all to share their stories. I'm really proud of this documentary, and I hope it will open eyes and hearts. Now, when the Blues Society has the final cut of the film, I hope that people all over the world will see that this is a wonderful documentary. And I hope that people will learn from it and they will go out to start to become a better musician. Now, this is not a story of what I have done or how I feel about my music. This is just a story about how musicians come together and share

Margaret Douglas photo
Margaret Douglas

This movie was good for being honest and for getting a few facts out the way. It was enjoyable. That said, I do think that more research would have been necessary. It is truly shocking how much and how little information we receive about one of the greatest stories in American history. The movie made a good effort to include interviews from some very important names. The stories were related to each other and really became one. Unfortunately, this information was not mentioned to the point where it became a necessity. The film also mentioned that a lot of people don't know that Ella Baker wrote the songs for the civil rights and women's movements. This movie was very good about this, but not very good about the other part of the story. There was a total lack of information about the reaction and life of Ella Baker. A more thorough information would have been nice, but I am not sure if I would have enjoyed it that much. There were a few questions in the movie that made me say "well, then I'll just watch the movie." I would have liked to have been able to hear more information about Ella Baker and her contribution to the civil rights movement. I would have also liked to have heard more about Ella Baker's love of country music, which is also at the core of her being. However, this movie was still good, and hopefully will become a great film.

Amy photo

This is not your usual concert documentary. Instead of a train of course, the film focuses on what the lead singer of Led Zeppelin did to prepare for his concert and how that prepared him for a life in the world of blues, including an early encounter with the South African apartheid police. The documentary begins by interviewing Paul, one of the founding members of Led Zeppelin. The two have worked together in past performances, the latter of which was a two hour car trip. Paul talks about the band and the physical and emotional struggle they faced on stage. There is also a discussion with Brian Jones, the group's producer, about his view of the music and how it affects people. A lot of discussion is also related to the music of Led Zeppelin, from both the group and the audience. There is also talk of the band's four great studio albums, with the latter being a "leaving" of Led Zeppelin. The most memorable is probably "Stairway to Heaven", because of the image of a young man sitting on the edge of the audience and looking up at the sky. This album is so influential and the best song of all of them, and to the musicians and to their fans.

Margaret Matthews photo
Margaret Matthews

I Am The Blues is a documentary film about the blues. The film follows the life of singer Jim Morrison, who is an inspiration for many, including the lead singer of The Doors, the guitarist of Led Zeppelin, and the writer of the iconic song, "Whole Lotta Love". The film explores his troubled childhood, his turbulent relationship with his father and stepmother, and his relationship with his girlfriend. It also explores his relationship with his mother, his relationship with his father, and his relationship with his girlfriend. The film is extremely well-made and is very informative. The film is filled with music, but also includes interviews with musicians, and interviews with people who worked with Jim Morrison, like The Doors' Robert Hunter. The film is interesting and interesting, and I am sure it will be interesting for anyone interested in the blues. I also think it is a must-see for anyone interested in music. Overall, I Am The Blues is a very well-made documentary film about the blues. I give it a 9 out of 10.

Dorothy photo

In the last few years, there has been an increased interest in the life of Jimmy Page. In the late 60s and early 70s, he was at the top of his game. In the 70s, he began to show signs of declining health and was at the end of his rope. This documentary follows his rise to fame in his home town of Wills, Nebraska. Jimmy Page is an engaging character, with a strong story of growing up and growing up to be the greatest rock musician in history. It's a great story of a man who has always believed that music is the most important thing in his life. It's also a story of the sacrifices that are required to reach the top of the music business. It's a story of a man who has always been able to live the American dream and the sacrifices that he has made to reach that dream. He was one of the greatest rock musicians of all time. The music is great, but it's the story that makes it all worthwhile.

Christine F. photo
Christine F.

I was expecting a lot from this documentary. I didn't think I would be disappointed. I was wrong. This documentary is definitely a must see. The way the director edited it, and the way the music was put in, it was amazing. The film is really amazing, you will be amazed. You will see a lot of stuff you don't expect to see, and you will be blown away. If you are a fan of music, you will be blown away. The documentary is very entertaining and you will be amazed. This is one of those documentaries that will make you feel like you are there. I am so glad I watched this documentary. It is a very good documentary, and I would recommend it to everyone.

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Matthew N.

To enjoy this documentary, you need to know about Coleman Hawkins and "Hip Hop." Coleman Hawkins is a musical legend and story behind the "Hip Hop" scene. I think this documentary will be worth your time and money. I think all the hype about this documentary was somewhat of a scam. I think the directors/producers of this documentary did not tell their audience a single fact about "Hip Hop" that they didn't already know. As far as the history of "Hip Hop," there isn't a single documentary that I have ever seen that will show this. The documentary covers the entire history of "Hip Hop." I think this documentary could have been a lot better, but it is a good documentary nonetheless.

Gary photo

I've been a fan of VH1's "The Essential Elvis Presley" for a while now. It's a fascinating and enjoyable documentary. It gives the story of Elvis through his personal life, his music, his professional life, his wife and child, his business, his personal life, his style, and his public life. The only thing that I didn't like about this documentary was the fact that it focused so much on the personal life of Elvis. The other thing I didn't like was the fact that it did not focus on Elvis's professional life. I don't know why that was so. It could have been more informative about his professional life, but there wasn't much in it. The other thing I didn't like was the way VH1 edited the interviews in between the music and the personal life. It was like they were running the interviews from a small section in the documentary and playing them in a very large part in the music. It didn't have the same effect. VH1 seems to have learned that the best way to give this doc is to cut them out and make it a concert-style doc. I think the best way to do this would have been to edit some of the interviews from the music and edit them into the concert-style doc. That way it would have been more informative and the interviews would have been at least a little more interesting. I don't think this was a bad thing. I think that VH1 was trying to be more informative and I think it was a good thing. The only thing that I didn't like was that it wasn't the most informative documentary I've ever seen. It was boring. There were no surprises in the documentary. I didn't even know who Elvis Presley was. I didn't even know his last name. I think this documentary was good but I'm not sure why VH1 edited it so much. It seemed to be mostly filler material and the editing just didn't cut it. I think it would have been better if they had edited it a little more. I think the best thing that could have been done for this doc was to edit the interviews into the concert-style doc and have a new interview with every concert. That way it would have been more informative and the interviews would have been at least somewhat interesting. I think VH1 could have done a better job at telling the story of Elvis. It would have been a better doc if they edited out a lot of personal stuff.

Nicole Young photo
Nicole Young

I'm getting all this hate for this film, and I'm getting all this hate for music in general. Are you people thinking that because everyone loves music, or that you're being cruel. Because it's a great film, but it's not like everyone's got to hear their music. If you're not a fan of music, you might hate this film, but like I said, it's not like everyone's got to listen to their music. But if you're just not a fan, you might not like it, but then again, maybe you'd like this film. Just because you love a film doesn't mean that everyone does. In any case, this is a great film, it's also a great documentary. This is one of those movies that has everything you could possibly want in a film, and in this case, it has a documentary that captures the joy of the music and the struggle of the band. I was never a fan of the band, but it just the kind of music that I like. But I'm glad that the band did a good job with the film, because I loved it.

Rachel photo

I got really interested in this documentary, when I saw that the music featured is by Pink Floyd. I'm a big fan of their music, and I saw this as a way to see their work and play a part in their stories. I was impressed with the images of the Manics, but there was so much more to this film. When I saw the interview with David Gilmour, it gave me the impression that they wanted to do a documentary on their music, but they had to leave out stuff to get the interview. In fact, they didn't even mention the last album, and it took me a long time to get through to see the interview with their last album, E01. But overall, I think the movie is a great movie. It has a great soundtrack. It has a lot of songs that are iconic in their style. It has interviews with famous musicians, and famous artists that worked with them, like Paul McCartney. You will enjoy this movie, and I recommend it to anyone. I'm not gonna spoil the movie, but you'll understand the film when you watch it.

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Ann Warren

Just went to see it. I was lucky enough to attend a special preview screening at the cinema in Washington DC. I have been a Jazz fan for years. This documentary is wonderful. The director has a wonderful eye and the material is impressive. The part about the Jazz musicians was especially poignant. I think that the music will stick with you long after you leave the theatre. I am a firm believer that the music is the best way to tell the story. That's what this film is all about. Jazz musicians in Cuba at a time when they had little, and they played the music they could, was really impressive. Also there was a real sense of music and culture in Cuba. One that is impossible to understand in the States. I loved the dialogue and the music. This is a must see for all Jazz fans.

Kevin photo

I loved this documentary. It was heart breaking, with poignant moments, as the real artists were here. I was particularly moved by the story of John Waters, who used to sing when he was a teen in Greenwich Village. He's such a good, good guy, and I'm so glad that the great-grandson of the man who put it in motion is using it to honor him. The interviewees were all so fascinating, in such a group. If I had the time, I would like to watch all of these artists live. The only thing I wish was missing was an interview with Terrance Mottola. I don't think he's much of an artist, but his story should be told, especially since he was the producer of the documentary.

Katherine S. photo
Katherine S.

The band The Cure makes a brief appearance in the first 15 minutes of this documentary about the singer. A documentary of music. This documentary will probably prove to be a must watch for any music fan.

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Kyle L.

Having read the book, I knew it would not be a easy task to film a music video documentary that would tell the story of a musician. The challenge of telling this story was not nearly as great as I was expecting. It was not easy to film in the sense that it was hard to choose one performance that would inspire the audience. The performers used different instruments to create their own sound. It was difficult to create a cohesive musical video on the song as opposed to a concert that focused on one song. The most difficult part was trying to find a way to create a consistent shot for each of the participants. Although I personally believe that the music video footage should always be the focus, I felt that the video was a combination of live performances and the backstage footage of the members of the band during the recording of the songs. I also felt that the style of the music video was perfect for the story and it worked well. It was easy to spot the music video style in several of the performances because of the different camera angles used and the varying settings. I felt that the style of the music video was fitting and helped the story flow well. The story is well told and you know the ending. I was surprised at how well the interview footage and sound effects worked for the footage because the sound effects and interview footage didn't match at all. The music video was entertaining and it was not the kind of music video that I would buy on CD because it was not something I would enjoy watching again. I think this is the first time that a musician had a music video made for a movie that was different from the actual concert that they performed. The music video was a great show and it was a show I would buy on DVD because I would enjoy watching it again. I think the music video footage added a great touch to the overall production and was a great addition to the film. The music video was different and you could tell that it was made for the movie because there was no music. It was filmed on the actual instruments that were played in the performance. The other great thing about the music video was the interviews with the performers. Each interview was taped on video with the songs used in the interview. It was interesting hearing the songs that were not used in the video. You could tell that they were very pleased with their performance and even though they were not as good as the music video footage, you could tell that they were happy with their experience. The interviews were great and they helped build up the music video footage and make the story flow. I would recommend this movie to anyone that has not seen it or to those that have watched it and liked it. It is a good story and I am sure that you will enjoy it.

Lawrence C. photo
Lawrence C.

On July 5, 2008, at 7:09 PM, Mark Anthony Lutz (the brother of Jonathan) is scheduled to perform the blues on stage in the Club Primrose, Hollywood, CA. His audience is 10,000 strong, and, although a couple of errors on the band's part are noticed, he performs his song, "Killing Me Softly." The song is so well known, that when the performance is finally over, you would think it is "The World is a Lonely Place." (it is.) All in all, a good documentary that, after viewing, will make you want to see "Killing Me Softly," as well as Lulu Miller's work, as well as Jean-Baptiste Kool, who shares with Anthony Lutz the blues band that started in Lulu's hometown of Charlestown, Maine, and a city that has played a major part in music history. The DVD includes the original theatrical trailer for "Killing Me Softly," the interview with Anthony Lutz, and a new documentary. I give it an 8 out of 10.

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This movie was hard to watch at times because I felt like I was watching a documentary. The problem was that I couldn't help but feel that the movie was being put together on the fly. People were talking constantly about the characters they were about to see and not talking about the movie. The most memorable moment was the ending with the people who were supposed to be the witnesses, all of them explaining how they were intimidated, without any real information. There was no story, no explanation of what happened. I didn't care about the people who died, they were dead already. The movie made no sense, it was just a fast-paced concert in the streets of Africa. I think that it is very important to take the time to experience the country and culture of a country and I think that this movie was trying to tell you that.

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Daniel R.

This is one of those movies that you can watch over and over and never get tired of. It's a powerful story about the early years of Jimi Hendrix and his relationship with his mother, Betty. The music is incredible and the documentary is a tour-de-force. Hendrix is so full of energy and so well-spoken and so determined that it's hard to imagine that he would have lived to be just 70 years old. I thought it was a great way to start his career. This movie is very well-done, and I'm going to buy it when it comes out on DVD. It's the story of a musician who is so focused on his music that he neglects his family.

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The band was part of a small group of blues singers that formed in the 1930s. They were so tight that they often slept in the same bed. As a result, there are stories of their drug and alcohol problems. The story of the band is a mixture of the stories of the singers and the stories of their drug and alcohol problems. The music is great and the story is interesting. There is also a lot of history behind the story. The film is a must see.

Gerald photo

The documentary "I Am the Blues" is the story of the legendary singer/songwriter, Jimmy Bower (known as Jimmy Bower), who was born in Kansas City, Kansas. In 1961, he was named the first black entertainer to perform at the White House. Jimmy Bower has been described as a true "bitter man", and his death at age 63 in 1983 was the result of a stroke. The documentary covers his early life, and his life after the White House. It also tells of his music, his influence on other musicians, and his influence on his fans. The documentary was filmed in front of the White House, and it was also shown at the White House in the 1990s. This is the story of a man who was born to an immigrant family in Kansas City, Kansas. He was an excellent singer and performer, and he was able to travel the country playing for the white people, and for black people. He was a folk singer, and he was able to travel the country playing for all sorts of people, including blacks. This documentary was shot by Stanley Nelson, and it was well produced. It was well researched, and it was well acted. The documentary was made in Kansas City, Missouri, and it was produced by the local Kansas City Film Society. I really enjoyed it, and I recommend it to anyone who likes history.

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Olivia Morris

Well, I never heard of this film before but it was the documentary film that got me into dancing. So much so that I thought it would be a must see for all people interested in dancing. To this day I still have my favorite dance routine of it. The real story behind this, is that I was a student in Australia, and worked at the Abbey Theatre in 1981 and had a collaboration with the British Royal Ballet Company (RBC), the the one that would win all three Emmys and make several changes to it's development plan. I was very close to RBC, because they were my friends and my countrymen. When they approached me with the idea of doing a film on their development plan, I thought it was a great idea, because I have a great interest in dances and music. I also learned some things that were very interesting to me about the development of this film. I am not going to tell you all of this in this comment but I will say this, this film is very well made. I would highly recommend it to anyone interested in dancing. As a general rule, if it has dancing in it, then it is a good film.

Donald photo

I was born and raised in the South and was exposed to music and culture from birth to the age of eight. When I was eight I saw the release of "The Last Waltz" and that inspired me to write a song about it and this movie is the catalyst for me. I was deeply influenced by this movie and have watched it many times. I am now in my early thirties and I am still deeply influenced by this movie and it has been an amazing experience to see the impact it has had on me and my life. I have since purchased the DVD and it is still a fantastic experience. The director of this film did an incredible job of capturing the impact this movie had on so many people. I would recommend this film to anyone who is open to seeing something different.

Samuel Price photo
Samuel Price

Robert Plant wrote and performed "Feel the Wind" in 1976, not long after he had sold his record company to Sony for millions. He just happens to be the lead singer of the Stax Records rock group The Band. This is the musical version of his lyrics. "You are the wind. You are the wind, you're the wind, but you are nothing. And your fame is nothing. And your money is nothing. And your name is nothing. I am the wind." He, the songwriter, performs a vocal performance from an obscure version of the song. As an aside, the original version was written by David Crosby, who also wrote a version of "Do You Want to Build a Fire"? In the original version, Crenshaw (Cooper), the multi-millionaire, is the one with the money, and this is what he wants. In the version with the original cast and the voice of Robert Plant, the artist is just another musician. It is not a popular, big budget Hollywood production. In the version with Robert Plant, the music comes from the same notes and from the same notes are the songs. The key instrument is the piano, which is not an instrument of the orchestra. It is a piano that is owned by Crenshaw. He does not want to sell it to any major record company. In the movie, in the original version, the original version is played for the audience. It is the piano version that is played for the audience. This is where the real Robert Plant gets some of the lyrics for "Feel the Wind."

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James O.

People with different musical tastes may disagree with the way the Blues/Folk music is described in this film. What it is, how it is presented, and how it relates to the human condition is also a subject to discuss. The film, I feel, portrays the cultural background of the Blues/Folk music through interviews and music video clips. It should be noted that the filmmakers did not film the bands themselves but rather interviewed the musicians and singers. I found this very refreshing as in most films the artists themselves speak about their musical backgrounds and interests. The interviews with John Lee Hooker, Paul Chambers, Clonus Carver, Charlie Hunter, and others all capture the life and ideas of these musicians and makes it easy for the audience to get to know these artists. All in all, I was pleasantly surprised. The film is a bit slow at times, but the story does build to a good climax. I'm glad that I saw it, and even more glad that someone put the effort into producing and presenting this film.

Gerald Myers photo
Gerald Myers

I really liked this film. I think it's about all of us, the importance of being true to yourself and the consequences of not living up to the standards of the world. At the same time, it shows how the powers of organized religion and their corporate entities are damaging our society. It is interesting how the tone of the film shifts from bleak to upbeat with very little downtime. It is an intimate look at the lives of four friends, four people who had different backgrounds and different beliefs. It shows the impact their lives had on their family and friends. The acting is superb, the photography is breathtaking, the dialogue is spot-on, and the music is nice. If you are interested in history, in religion, or in life in general, this is a film to see. It is one that shows what it was like to be alive during the time in which it took place. You will not regret watching it.

Randy Phillips photo
Randy Phillips

You'll never believe your eyes. You may think your eyes can't see what you can't see, but you'll see what you'll never forget. For the first half of the movie, most of the stories from various artists and bands, as well as from numerous musicians, composers, and musicians of other musical genres, are combined into one story. The experience is the most rewarding part, because it's like seeing an artist perform live on the road, but at the same time you're seeing the artist as a human being. It makes you want to see more of them and their performances. The short intro and outro of each story are the best parts of the movie, and you'll thank me for that. It is what I call a work of art, and I applaud all those involved. At one point I thought I was in trouble, until I realized I was in fact at ease with the film. The bottom line is, don't let the hype scare you away from seeing this. This is an honest look into the world of modern music.

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I've seen this documentary about a group of blues musicians who formed a band called The Byrds. The documentary is really good, but I feel that some of the clips are a bit too long. I'm not sure if it's a problem with the editing or the length of the film. I feel that it's a shame that some of the songs are just not that great. I would love to see another documentary about the Byrds. There are some really great songs in this film, but some of the songs are just not that good. I really do recommend watching this documentary, it's great.

Emily photo

I think this movie is about the music in the 1950s. In the 1950s there was a lot of heavy metal, which was a new thing at the time. This movie is not about the heavy metal. It's about the music, the people who made the music and how it affected the people who played it. It shows how a lot of the people in this film came from the same place as the people in the movie, who are now dead. The music is the music, the people are the people. It's not just about the music, it's about the people who made it and how it affected them. It's not just about the heavy metal. It's about the music, the people who made the music and how it affected them.

Russell Walker photo
Russell Walker

My husband and I saw this film at a local art house, and I must say that it was a good, if sometimes hard to watch experience. It is a documentary, and, as such, it is very well done. The documentary style is well-chosen, and I found myself almost reaching for the remote to turn it off. However, it was a documentary, and I was expecting the story to unfold, and I wasn't expecting to see the story unfold in a manner that I couldn't fully understand. So, in that sense, I enjoyed the film. However, the content was not for everyone, and I would recommend that those who do not know the story of the Civil Rights Movement to avoid it. It is definitely a documentary, but the content is not for everyone. I would have rated this a ten, but, due to the content, I gave it a 9.

Virginia E. photo
Virginia E.

I'm sure the majority of you would agree that this is a documentary that you should see if you are a fan of Bill Ebb. I'm a big fan of his, and I thought this movie was great. This movie is just about as good as it gets. The movie has a very good flow, and it's really interesting to see what happened to Bill Ebb. I also enjoyed the way the movie ended, it was very touching and poignant. I'm glad that they kept the music as a part of the documentary, it made it more interesting. The movie also gave a very good insight into how Bill Ebb's life changed, from a young teenager to a man in his forties. If you're looking for a documentary that will blow you away, then this is the one to see.

Jerry Pena photo
Jerry Pena

If you know anyone who suffers from bulimia and is interested in getting to know them, this film is for you. In its way this film is both a personal story and a spiritual awakening. I did not see it coming at all, and it was so refreshing to see such a good story brought to life by such talented people. The only way that I could have possibly entertained myself was watching it and if the word "angry" ever came to mind I would have understood. Let's hope this film is seen by a lot of people and gets used as a road map to understanding bulimia. Better yet, share it with someone who already has and get them to watch it and see how their sense of self changes. Please, let people know that the world is not just a place of going to school and going to work. There are people who are struggling with their lives and those who are having the hardest time believing that there is anything that could ever go wrong with the reality they live in. This film takes a hard look at the realities we face and shows us that no matter how hard we try, there is always something bad that can happen to us.

Ruth Oliver photo
Ruth Oliver

This is the best film I have ever seen, and I've seen a LOT. I saw this at a film festival in Paris, and was blown away by how funny and compelling it is. There are some very good sound effects and visuals, and the sound mixing is superb. It's amazing to watch a train, buses, buses, a lot of bodies moving as if in slow motion. I would absolutely recommend this to anyone who's interested in what the music industry is really about.

Jesse Barrett photo
Jesse Barrett

I saw this film on the American Music Awards, and I loved it! It had its good points. It was well made and had some good points. It was raw. It was honest. It was incredibly beautiful. It was hard to watch. And it was totally interesting. It is a tribute to a rock legend, and shows the emotional scars of his life. There is a lot of drama, because Bob is dead, and the burden is on his wife. There is some great work by the director of photography, and good work by the actors. The music is great. Some of the songs were very impressive. I loved the "If I Should Fall". And the "How much does it cost to love" was absolutely heartbreaking. The "Don't ask me why" was amazing. The fact that it took a half hour to shoot and edit this film was amazing. I never think about the fact that this was filmed live. I did not know it was recorded. I saw the film as a living story. I could not stop watching the film. I was not sure if it was going to end on that cliff and everything went all in. I was extremely happy about the film, because it showed what an amazing artist Bob was, and how he influenced so many people. The fact that it did not end on that cliff is really amazing. The fact that it ended on this rock cliff is great. Bob came so close to dying, and he is still alive to this day. I gave this film a 10/10!

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The story was compelling and felt like the true story was told. The fact that it was from a jazz singer who was not the actual person (and a former spouse) in the story actually added a sense of the universality of music and the humanity of jazz. This was really something a documentary should be made about. I think that if this were a documentary instead of a music video, it would have been just as good. I'm surprised it wasn't nominated for Best Documentary Film. However, I think it should have been.

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Stephanie H.

This is a very personal documentary film. You feel as if you are a participant. Not as an observer, but as a participant in this one woman's journey. The music and the story inspire you to be an artist yourself. When she was an unknown performer, she focused on the music, writing, and performing. After many years, she took a hiatus from performing, and concentrated on her relationships. She has since become a great singer. See what happens to your body when you become inactive for any amount of time. It's a wonder. This film will touch your heart and will bring you to tears. Watch this film with an open mind. You will feel that you are a part of the story and that the life of every person is a unique individual. Truly remarkable.

Billy Fuller photo
Billy Fuller

This documentary covers the part of the history of The Last Waltz and The White Stripes that really matters. I was surprised at how short the documentary is. For the most part, the band made it with only one rehearsal, and the remaining time is used to allow for the personal feelings and evolution of each member. The band's rise to fame and their gradual decline is also explained. But I found it hard to believe that the film did not include additional material, such as a longer interview with Jim James, because the rest of the material was so good. The documentary does an excellent job of giving the audience the inside scoop on what happened in the band during the years when they were not playing, and it gives the viewer insight into how a band could come together and make an album that changed the world of music forever.

Billy Cox photo
Billy Cox

I was lucky enough to attend the world premiere of I Am The Blues at The Queen Center NYC in New York City. The audience was in awe of the stage. The movie was an immediate hit for the audience and for the filmmakers, who had to rely on social media to get word out about the film. The film's phenomenal success came from all levels of the film industry. It has already been shown at over 300 film festivals worldwide and now seems poised for a wide release this year. I am truly honored to have been part of this project and see what I could do with such a wide canvas. I Am The Blues is a beautiful piece of work and a great opportunity for film students to understand the history and value of the arts.

Harry photo

I enjoyed watching the documentary. The majority of the people in the audience were in their teens or twenties. There were no older women in the audience, I doubt there were any other male participants. The person who went first through the door with a Fender guitar and was completely lost made it quite obvious to the people in the audience, although he had to talk through the whole thing to keep his composure. The young people were also quite excited. Not all of them were members of the Grateful Dead, but they were all looking forward to seeing them play live. I'd highly recommend it to anyone who has never been a member of the Grateful Dead, or has heard the Dead's music. It will open your eyes as to what the Grateful Dead are all about. The early bands were a much larger "spark" than the later bands. Many of the later bands also grew from a number of people, many of whom were not Grateful Dead members. Also, I'd say that I've known Dead Head's that don't have any connection to the Grateful Dead, but they would tell you that they are Grateful Dead fans. If you are a Dead Head or interested in the Grateful Dead, you should definitely watch the documentary.

Dennis photo

This is a very creative film. I love the song and the story behind it. I also love how all the songs are performed by a full orchestra. It is a great documentary. The shots of Havana are truly beautiful. I have never seen anything like it. To show how hard Cuba was, the music wasn't as upbeat as in the States. The same with the music in Spain. I thought it was very original and clever. This movie was very inspiring to me.

Virginia photo

Why is this so difficult to get? Of course it's difficult to get because the film is so well produced and directed. It is definitely worth watching! It's about five wonderful violinists who are on their way to the professional level but are often rejected by the bigger orchestras because they don't look like professional musicians. Their story is truly incredible. I would have given this an 8.5 if there were more words in my description of the film, but the absence of those words is not an objection for me, but a requirement for a video to be rated 10/10. I suggest you watch this film.

George R. photo
George R.

This documentary tells the story of Jimmy Buffett's major breakthrough into the music business. It tells of his many years of making music, his friendship with Bob Fosse (the legendary singer), and the court case that led to his return to the music business. The story is powerful, moving, and funny. There are many funny moments and moments of great emotion. It is one of the best documentaries I've ever seen about music. It's definitely not for the faint of heart, but it will make you think.

Daniel photo

I watched this film almost single handed. It was a very moving story. The music was very good, I had to listen to it a couple of times to understand it. I think if you have never heard of it before, you may not understand it. I am not a huge fan of either Limp Bizkit or Black Sabbath so I could not appreciate that you had to be of that type of music to appreciate this film. It was a great story, well written, well directed. The "luck" stories are so well done that I believe you will learn something new. I was very impressed with the first time I watched it. If you can't see the point of watching this movie then I recommend you stop watching films. I hope this movie gets a few more plays on film and on TV. I have already seen it on 3 different TV stations in a month and have seen it again 3 times in a week. I love this film and hope to hear from it's creator in the near future.

Teresa Simmons photo
Teresa Simmons

It's been around a while, but the R&B band The Blues Brothers never got enough airplay on CBS-TV, which means the Blues Brothers don't get the kind of exposure they deserve. Here is the story of the Blues Brothers. This is a great story about how a group of friends from a small town in the 1940's moved to Hollywood to start a music career. The beginning of the story is told in a very simple, straightforward way. The older brother Charlie (Michael Fairman) and the younger brother Ollie (Jay Harrington) are old and bored with their lives. They are used to live with their mom, so they rent a small apartment. They have to share a kitchen with two other guys, and have to leave their car in the garage. One day, Charlie invites his brother to move into his apartment. In fact, Ollie is really impressed. Ollie is a lot more artistic than Charlie. He has a better sense of color and paint, and he looks up to the young blues artist Charlie. In the beginning, there is no love or tension between the brothers. They are just brothers who want to be a band. Charlie's band is playing in the background, and Ollie's band is on stage. They meet a music teacher named Judy (Elizabeth Taylor) and her husband Denny (Lance Henrickson). They both live in a little apartment in the Hollywood area. When Charlie and Ollie try to sing in their apartment, Judy's husband demands that Charlie must quit his band and help Ollie with his solo project. Charlie starts to play, but then he realizes that he can't quit his band. Charlie becomes obsessed with playing and doing it with other people's band. Ollie plays guitar with a rhythm group that his dad has formed. The brothers are making a real album with songs by different bands. They have to fight the town for exclusive distribution, because the music they made must be available on every record store. What could be the most exciting part of this story is that the Brothers' music and the songs that they write and perform are so good, that they become popular bands. The parents and neighbors are amazed and supporting. Ollie also meets an extremely beautiful woman named Faye (Julia Stiles). She wants to live with Charlie, but Charlie will never marry her. The movie ends with the boys deciding that they are never going to play in a band together again, that they are going to start their own group. This movie is very good. It tells a story that is important to everyone, because it's a story about a bunch of friends that were at a crossroads. This movie is based on a true story, and it's very exciting to watch the brothers come together. It's also a very inspirational movie about friendship and sharing and a band. It's an important movie. I highly recommend it.<|endoftext|

Brittany Lane photo
Brittany Lane

This is a sad and beautiful film about John Sargeant, a legendary blues singer. It is about the life and times of a man who was one of the best in the business and died in his early 30's. His relationship with his wife and their children were extremely tough. Although it was not happy, it was also not boring. The film does a great job of bringing Sargeant's life to the big screen. There are many pieces of archival footage, and some musical pieces. This film goes in many directions. It covers the times when Sargeant was becoming the best blues singer in the world. It goes in his relationship with his first wife and his son. It covers his dealings with the Mob, and his dealings with the white music industry. It covers his career at the Kentucky Center for the Performing Arts. This is a film that is a must see for all, and it is a great tribute to one of the great blues musicians of the world. All the performances in the film are beautiful, as you hear Sargeant take you to places that are more than just a concert or a duet. This is a film that is a must see for all.

Kelly photo

I was so interested in hearing people's memories and stories of the concert when it was first played in the late 1960's, and not just because it was one of the highlights of my life. I knew it was going to be a real "shoot" and I wanted to see that firsthand. I wanted to see the true story of what happened. Well, there's no question in my mind the concert left an impression on the singer and his family. The man who was the cause of the musical event has talked about the time of the concert in a few interviews. The real story is the big concert itself. The fact that the television reporter who was covering the event heard about the concert in advance and sent people out to cover it seems almost unbelievable. It's not that the photographer didn't have a job to do, it's just that he didn't need to bother. I thought the real concert was always going to be better than the movie because it seemed to take so much from the musician, but the concert itself was something to be remembered.

Joseph Powell photo
Joseph Powell

The story of Michael Jackson's World Tour of 1989 is a tale of ignorance, pressure, inspiration, greed, and betrayal. The movie opens with an interview by the owner of MTV, Cyrus Mistry, who speaks about his claim that "I'm not Michael Jackson." Mistry then goes on to say that he was, "just like Michael." Mistry refers to his brand of music as "shock," "tension," and "entertainment." As if that wasn't enough, Mistry also sees the value of a Jackson/MTV relationship, which resulted in the release of Mistry's TV series, MTV Unplugged, which led to the 1990s pop-culture phenomena of MTV. The interviews with Jackson and his talent manager Joe Jamison, are both done very well, the closest to me were when Jackson speaks about the pieces that really define him. There is a lot of raw emotion on display as Jackson recounts his childhood in the late 1940s, his marriage to singer Neve Campbell, his relationship with his brother, who is later revealed to be the father of his son, and the relationship with his father, whom Jackson has never spoken about. There are also interviews with the true believers who rally around Jackson's career, and that include his brother and his friends. As Jackson sings in a catchy new song "Save the Last Dance," he tells his sons how important his relationship with MTV was to him, and how important that relationship is to him now. The people who actually mattered to him during the '80s and the '90s had very little to say about the success of his career, and they were literally ignored. As Jackson enters the new millennium, and turns 90, the emphasis of the film shifts to the time he has left. While some of the clips are cringe-worthy, the most powerful moments are the interviews with the Real World dancers, including Nicole Scherzinger and Kerry McBride. The real interviews are with King of Pop Chris Tucker, who is the most inspirational of the bunch, and Jimmy Fallon, who is the least. Fallon talks about how MTV changed him, and it is an amazing story of "innovations" from his perspective, the interviewer, which are also incredible. The film ends with the world as it was five years ago, and how Michael Jackson is doing, without the guidance of MTV. In a sense, I Am the Blues has a simple message: I'm grateful for all the things that MTV has given me, and the people who were my friends, and loved me. To a surprising degree, the film also has a hopeful message: if you love something, you will eventually give it to someone, and if you want to make something great, then everyone else will help you along the way. I've always believed that there is something more important than fame, and that if you are passionate about something, then you should give your all to it. Ultimately, I Am the

Russell Harrison photo
Russell Harrison

The movie follows the lives of two different singers, Led Zeppelin and Bob Marley. It is a great idea and the execution is well done. The movie shows the full monty and what it takes to be one of the biggest bands in the world. It has its ups and downs, but overall it is well done. The problem I had with the movie is there wasn't enough music to cover everything the movie covers. There are some cool parts, like the concert footage, but I didn't see it as a full show. I would have liked to have seen a little more of the concerts in concert and a little more footage of the times they were in other places like the Bahamas, or wherever they were. Overall, the movie is well done and it is a great way to get some background of Bob Marley, as well as of the band Led Zeppelin. It's a must see and a great way to learn more about these musicians. 9/10

Jeremy Hall photo
Jeremy Hall

The idea of traveling from place to place is one that many musicians would have wanted to share. So, in 1967, a group of the best blues musicians travel to Mississippi, hoping to discover the secrets to building lasting relationships. A motley crew includes Jackie McLean, T-Bone Walker, "Gone With The Wind" Bo Diddley, Woot Smith, and Lucinda Williams, all of whom have dealt with mortality and the possibility of losing a musician friend. To be honest, I can't remember seeing anyone who had played in a band that had gone anywhere else, and you can really see the motivation of the musical group as they embark on the journey. The best part is the compilation of all of their travel stories. Along the way, they have to overcome the trials of their lives (including a few regrets, bad trips, and a little binge drinking). While traveling, they realize how much they both love and need the music. While traveling, they learn more about each other. While traveling, they take on more adventures. Along the way, they all have moments of comedy and tragedy. You can tell the story is definitely about the memories of a community, or a musical group, and not just about a musician who died. The music is amazing. I hope the film is available for purchase. The sound is great. The story is intriguing and the music is just too good to pass up.

Gregory C. photo
Gregory C.

I like it, if I had been born in the eighties I would have liked it much more. (And the same goes for Paul McCartney, Johnny Cash, etc.). It is very difficult to listen to that kind of music with a hardening Christian (at least when you are white). The lyrics and the music make it seem more like a celebration of the music. It is interesting to read the comments made about the music being "gay" (and it definitely seems that way). So they say "we feel the music is gay.".and if it isn't then it is not the music, so how can you say "gay" about that? What is meant by "gay" is it how you feel about the music? And the music is not necessarily "gay" in the sense that it celebrates gay men. The music is about human needs, the human experiences. I am really sorry that it has not been picked up much. I would have liked to hear the guys making it all the time. Not to mention the success of Bob Dylan and Elvis. The Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King said that when it comes to songs, what people listen to is what they need to hear. And I think this documentary is a great way to do that.

Samuel Sims photo
Samuel Sims

Seeing this movie is not a bad way to spend your life. It's something we can all do to use to remind ourselves how much is out there. The movie is basically about the struggles of a woman named Cindy, who is in a constant battle with her own demons. She struggles with her very bad and very good sides. She has to be careful that she doesn't lose what makes her human. She is living a lifestyle that her body doesn't want to see her dead. This movie is a good reminder that life doesn't always go the way you thought it would. After seeing this movie, you just might want to start doing some self improvement.

Louis photo

Robert Johnson's full-length documentary, "Robert Johnson: American Mambo," is a fascinating look at a uniquely fascinating figure in American music history. The film examines Johnson's extensive career, including his pivotal years as a flautist in the 1930s. Johnson, an achromatic American folk flautist, was one of the most talented musicians in the world at the time and his contribution to African American music in the South and across the nation is a rare historical highlight. The film also provides a great deal of insight into Johnson's relationship with the man who became his mentor: the late bluesman, Charlie Christian. The film offers a lot of fascinating and revelatory interviews with Johnson and Christian that have given the viewer an insight into the man's life. Robert Johnson's deep love for the blues and his life on the road are both riveting and compelling. In many ways, Johnson is a pioneer. He made a major difference in the music world and he did so in a way that most never had the chance to do. It is a great piece of film. The very dark and earnest cinematography reminds me of a more whimsical Gail Parent film like "Blue Velvet." "Blue Velvet" is also a wonderful film that is very smart and well worth seeing.

Bruce Burton photo
Bruce Burton

This is the story of a couple who, along with one of their friends, were involved in a police raid on the home of a man involved with the murder of an elderly woman. The raid was led by Detective Tom Fox (Stuart Gordon), who tries to make the case to the press as to why this might have taken place, even when faced with vehement opposition from the Irish family that are convinced that their mother is no longer alive. The 'evidence' as Tom calls it was a video camera from a 'troll' site. With not enough money to hire a more competent police team, the couple are forced to handle their own investigation. In the meantime the family goes through the court process, where they are eventually told that they must come to their house to see if their mother is still alive. The film begins by focusing on the different aspects of the case, from the police case to the investigating side. They play out a typical mystery thriller with almost a love-hate relationship between the two. Once we get to the home the film moves to the husband and his family, and while the drama starts there is a slow, but steady, progression until a final act which we are told is going to end the film. The story is very good, and gives us an insight into the level of desperation the Irish family are feeling. In the end we find out that there was no 'troll' video camera used in the murder, and there was a real video camera hidden in the attic. With a film of this length I was expecting a lot, but it did not seem like much of a thing. I guess this makes it a 'manual' of sorts, and I think this is a way of taking the viewer's mind off the whole film and showing you just how difficult it is to bring a case to court. The story is good, the acting is great and the director is very good, I give it a 9 out of 10. I would recommend this to anyone, because it is a great movie to watch once and a while.

Scott Wells photo
Scott Wells

At the start of the movie, we see a body taken down the steps of the dept. Of the entire building, only one employee has a body. How is this possible? The man is now laying in a foyer with a gray vest and I presume is some kind of body double. No one else has a body, despite the fact that the lobby had thousands of bodies in it, many more than you can imagine. Do we really need to know what happened to everyone else? How is it that no one knows the name of the nurse who was removed from her position, despite the fact that the foyer was virtually empty? The movie jumps about a year and a half. We don't know what happened to whoever was in charge of monitoring and removing bodies. How is it possible that the equipment was not there at all? It is the miracle of science. What is the miracle of science? People do not move around like dead people on gurneys. Why do we need to know what happened to the murderer of a young woman, if the killer is not around? What happened to the guy that was in charge of what? Where were the scientists? In fact, the movie is a good description of why it is difficult for science to operate in such a confined area. Even with the best research science, it is almost impossible to understand what happened to the bodies after they were removed. This was the problem that the movie was trying to address. We do not know what happened to those in charge of all this and the questions of who was in charge with the conditions that were then imposed on the medical research are still unanswered. Why were the guards not made available? One wonders what it was like to work in this environment and who has the ability to monitor what happens in a vacuum. At the end, the movie makes a startling revelation. There is a recording of this mysterious man being released from the hospital. This tape is apparently made before the rest of the movie was made. There are many details of what the man did, but the rest of the movie is about the people who became the stars of the story, from the janitor, to the doctor, to the editor, to the studio, to the repertory company, to the public relations person, and to the people who were part of the art department.

Justin Black photo
Justin Black

If there is ever a film, it is this film. This film not only is a record of the music, it is a real life account of the origin of Elvis Presley. This film, along with the album covers and all of the other information that went into the making of this film are worth watching. All of the Elvis stories, news clippings, and family photo collections are actually presented in a way that shows how the artist, the fan, the listener, and the real person all came together. This film, along with Elvis, is about the roots of Elvis Presley. The creation of his music and the bringing of the world to L.A. The differences between Elvis Presley and his father are shown as he grew up and explored his new life. The film captures the real story of Elvis Presley as it was told by family, friends, and fans.