7.5/10
380
7 user 29 critic

Sing Your Song (2011)

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Most people know the lasting legacy of Harry Belafonte, the entertainer. This film unearths his significant contribution to and his leadership in the civil rights movement in America and to social justice globally.

Director:

3 wins & 2 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
Himself
...
Himself
...
Herself
Fran Scott Attaway ...
Herself
Julian Bond ...
Himself
...
Himself
Adrienne Belafonte-Biesmeyer ...
Herself
...
Herself
Mike Merrick ...
Himself
Julie Robinson ...
Herself (as Julie Belafonte)
Coretta Scott King ...
Herself (archive footage)
...
Himself (archive footage)
Odetta ...
Herself (archive footage)
Gloria Lynne ...
Herself
Robert De Cormier ...
Himself (as Bob DeCormier)
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Storyline

Most people know the lasting legacy of Harry Belafonte, the entertainer. This film unearths his significant contribution to and his leadership in the civil rights movement in America and to social justice globally.

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Certificate:

Not Rated
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Details

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Release Date:

14 April 2012 (Australia)  »

Box Office

Opening Weekend:

$13,459 (USA) (13 January 2012)

Gross:

$47,718 (USA) (1 June 2012)
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

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Did You Know?

Connections

Features Carmen Jones (1954) See more »

Soundtracks

Don't Give Up
Written by Abiodun Odukoya, 'Thomas Adegoke Odukoya', Errol Saunders, Xavier Naidoo and Neil Charles Palmer
Performed by Ntana Key, Jah Meek and Xavier Naidoo
Courtesy of Downbeat
By arrangement with Warner Music Group Film & TV Licensing
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User Reviews

Superb documentary -- but riddled with quality control slip-ups!
26 October 2011 | by (NY/NJ) – See all my reviews

I've just viewed this superb documentary - it brings forth the remarkable life and man that is Harry Belafonte in a vivid and compelling manner. Sadly, however the entire widescreen (16x9) framed production presents it's archival clips and sequences (from early TV, movies, and news footage) in a hodgepodge of correctly re-adapted but otherwise visually distorted ways with no rhyme or reason. Much of the production is from archival sources - and so it's horribly distracting to see much of the footage in a vertically challenged way - stretched to fit the 16x9 frame. There is actually a shot of the sun that appears oval !!!! This is the sort of thing that is maddeningly now prevalent in so much of what is produced today -- but I didn't expect to see so much of it in a fine professionally produced and prestigious documentary such as this one.


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