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The true story of a young teacher who fights against the board of education in her bid to teach underprivileged kids in a Harlem school the beauty of music through the violin. In her struggle she loses everything as the system comes down on her with all their might but her determination for the kids happiness helps her to battle back with wonderfully inspirational results. Written by
When Roberta speaks with Brian in her bedroom, she has curlers in her hair. In the next shot, they are gone. See more »
[approaching Roberta who is sitting on a bench by herself at lunch after being shunned by other teachers]
What's the matter? You got cooties or somethin'?
Well, I'll take my chances. Isabel Vasquez, second grade.
Roberta Guaspari, I'm ...
The violin teacher. I know.
So is it my imagination, or does *everybody* here hate me?
Look, it's hard to fit in when you're doing a special program. People figure you're not gonna be here very long, so they don't make the effort. It may take a ...
[...] See more »
Please support arts and music education. See more »
Performed by Young Musicians Foundation
Arranged by Dr. Shinichi Suzuki
Courtesy of Warner Chappell Music Inc.
By Arrangement with Summy-Birchard, a division of Warner Bros. Publications See more »
A wonderful, wonderful movie for any music-lover, one of the very few I rate "10"!
Even though I had been wanting to see "Music of the Heart" for a while now, and I expected to like it, I didn't expect it to be one of my favorites of all time. Which it now is.
Meryl Streep, in the lead role, is nothing short of fantastic. She studied violin virtually every day, for 2 to 4 hours a day, for 3 months because she insisted on doing all her on-screen playing. She was so good that duing warm-up for the Carnegie Hall scene, famous violinists Issac Stern and Jascha Heifitz stood in amazement at how good she was. Watching the movie, I honestly became unaware that she was an "actress" in a movie, and that seldom happens with me.
The most enjoyable scenes were those showing young children make music. And the Carnegie Hall performance, with all those real-world virtuoso violinists, is one of the most moving scenes imaginable, when you consider what had transpired leading up to it.
This movie is based on the real story of a real music teacher in Harlem. It is a wonderful story of how one person through love and persistence can affect so many in such a positive way. This movie, unlike most, will stay with me for a long, long time.
22 of 26 people found this review helpful.
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