For over two and half years, Hardwell has been followed by videographer Robin Piree, the man behind Hardwell's stunning aftermovies and Q&A concepts. During that time Piree had been ... See full summary »
Even more than the previous movie 'I AM Hardwell - Living the dream' will let you experience the music. Starting with the 27-year-old Robbert van de Corput, working on new musical ideas in ... See full summary »
Beginning in 1997 with a few thousand revelers in Los Angeles, the Electric Daisy Carnival has become the largest dance music event in North America. Known for its over the top displays of ... See full summary »
The documentary gives the viewer a look inside Armin's life. From his parental house to the private jets. It brings you from empty hotel rooms to the heat of the moment, as 100,000 clubbers... See full summary »
Over the past few years, electronic dance music has taken off in popular culture. However, the transition from an underground movement to a mainstream juggernaut has not happened overnight.... See full summary »
This documentary marks the tenth year anniversary of the great music festival known as Tomorrowland. Here you learn the impact of music festivals and what electronic dance music means to ... See full summary »
The Swedish House Mafia broke up, no need to sugarcoat it and this film certainly doesn't do that. The movie gives insight in how 3 individuals with different backgrounds got together to create music, and how it evolved from that point, with 'Don't you worry child' as their high-point and last creation. Of course the movie is filled with great images of performances and I know of no other music documentary/film that delivered the party-feeling so well. A few bits are repeated from the previous documentary (Take One), but the main-theme 'one last tour' makes it very different.
I have been to one of the Last Tour performances, and I've been on-stage next to the DJs as part of press-work I did at festivals. The Swedish House Mafia have always been different compared to other DJs of the new generation. They party off-stage but are fully focused on delivering a unique experience for the crowd when behind the turn-tables. In the film this is captured in a great way, while showing the different styles that Axwell, Sebastian Ingrosso and Steve Angello have. This is not only applicable to the music, but also personal lives and role in the Swedish House Mafia collaboration. Steve Angello is the swagger, individualistic character, Sebastian Ingrosso the most stable, funny guy and Axwell forms the heart and glue of the group. A lot of scenes make it obvious why the Swedish House Mafia couldn't stick and why luxury hotels, private jets and nice cars won't bend a negative attitude.
Sadness comes to mind when you need to capture the one and a half hour in a word, however it's something of a frustrating, beautiful sadness.
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