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Karim's mother is English and his father is Indian. Therefore Karim has some problems with life in British society which is becoming more and more racist and intolerant; he experiences this... See full summary »
The July 3rd, 1973 historic concert of the 'leper Messiah'. This was to be David Bowie's last concert with the Ziggy persona and the Spiders from Mars. A great medley of 'Wild Eyed Boy From... See full summary »
Ed Okin's life is somewhat out of control. He can't sleep, his wife betrays him and his job is dull. One night he starts to drive through Los Angeles and he finally ends in the parking ... See full summary »
In 1942 British soldier Jack Celliers comes to a Japanese prison camp. The camp is run by Yonoi, who has a firm belief in discipline, honor and glory. In his view, the allied prisoners are ... See full summary »
Thomas Jerome Newton is a humanoid alien who comes to Earth to get water for his dying planet. He starts a high technology company to get the billions of dollars he needs to build a return ... See full summary »
Documentary that, amazingly, really covers the '70s.
If I hadn't seen it, I wouldn't have believed it. This documentary, in two hours, manages to include every major rock music movie released in the '70s. I can think of only one movie that was left out: "The Song Remains the Same" (no big loss in my opinion). One thing that impressed me after seeing this is that there was a lot of movie experimentation in the '70s. Something that probably wouldn't happen now (TV - yes, movies - no). The documentary kind of bogs down in the last half hour going on about disco; did we really need to have a segment on "Roller Boogie"? That minor criticism aside, for a time period where rock and roll really broke free of the earlier conventions, I would be hard pressed to find a better example of its impact in the movies.
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