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At the Max (1991)

 -  Documentary | Music  -  June 1992 (USA)
7.3
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Ratings: 7.3/10 from 260 users  
Reviews: 5 user | 8 critic

A filming of the 1990 Rolling Stones "Steel Wheels" concert that traveled Europe. This was filmed in the IMAX process, which allows the film to be projected in a size ten times the size of a regular 35mm projected image.

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Title: At the Max (1991)

At the Max (1991) on IMDb 7.3/10

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Cast

Credited cast:
...
Himself (as The Rolling Stones)
...
Himself (as The Rolling Stones)
...
Himself (as The Rolling Stones)
...
Himself (as The Rolling Stones)
...
Himself (as The Rolling Stones)
Chuck Leavell ...
Himself (Keyboards)
Bobby Keys ...
Himself (Saxophone)
Crispin Cioe ...
Himself (Uptown Horns)
Arno Hecht ...
Himself (Uptown Horns)
Hollywood Paul Litteral ...
Himself (Uptown Horns)
Bob Funk ...
Himself (Uptown Horns)
Bernard Fowler ...
Himself (Vocals)
Lorelei McBroom ...
Herself (Vocals)
Sophia Jones ...
Herself (Vocals)
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
The Uptown Horns ...
Themselves
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Storyline

In 1989, the Rolling Stones go on their "Steel Wheels" tour: Jagger, Richards, Watts, Wood, and Wyman, backed by three singers, a sax, four horns, and two keyboards. In Turin, Berlin, and London, they perform on a gigantic stage in front of masses. The staging includes huge air-filled figures of women and of a wolf; there are fireworks and a light show. On stage, the musicians are sometimes yards apart, with Jagger racing up and down wide staircases that project like wings to the left and right of the stage. All the while, the music pours forth, sixteen songs in all, from "Satisfaction" and "Sympathy for the Devil" to "Start Me Up" and "Rock and a Hard Place." Written by <jhailey@hotmail.com>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Larger than live

Genres:

Documentary | Music

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Details

Country:

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Language:

Release Date:

June 1992 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

At the Max  »

Filming Locations:

 »

Company Credits

Production Co:

, ,  »
Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.44 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Originally shot with 8 IMAX cameras outfitted with the first long load film magazines. 5 concerts in 3 cities. The magazines were so huge and the ballistics of the loading so unpredictable, there was no guarantee of complete coverage of any song in any single concert. Eventually trying to cut this on a flatbed proved impossible. Recently re-released EditDroids were in Toronto on various projects and one was custom configured with the help of the folks at Lucas in Los Angeles. All 35mm "twist reduction" work print was reassembled in original rolls, transfered to video and recorded on one-off laser videodiscs. The 8-headed Droid could load all data bases and imaging for a single song in all concert locations. The editors could jump to any point in a song, see what was available (or not) then jump to the same spot in all subsequent concerts. The trick was tracing back from the Droid data through laserdisc data through video data back to 35mm stepdown print edge code and ultimately to the original IMAX neg - frame accurately to produce the neg cut list that needed to sync with the original 64 track digital recordings. See more »

Soundtracks

Sympathy For The Devil
Written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards
Performed by The Rolling Stones
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User Reviews

 
Only The Amount Of Wrinkles Change For The Stones
8 June 2006 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

This veteran rock group is consistent: it almost always gives a dynamic show and it almost plays the same songs over and over. However, one doesn't seem to mind as the Stones always make their shows visually and audibly interesting no matter how many times you see and hear them.

The main difference in the shows over the years are the props (in this case, huge inflatable dolls) or a more youthful appearance when you see them in something 10, 20 and 30 years ago. When I acquired the "Four Flicks" DVD in 2003 I thought I had seen them do about all their songs but not so. For instance, in this concert is a great version of "Sad, Sad, Sad," which isn't on that multi-disc 2003 compilation.

After seeing the recent shows, you look at this and the "boys" look a heckuva lot younger.

These guys are always entertaining and I'm lucky to have found this tape in January of 2005. At the time, and still now the VHS and DVD were both unavailable for regular purchase. You have to find sellers on websites (Amazon, e-bay) to get them. I never saw this on IMAX so I can't comment about that experience.


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