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Rock Brasília: Era de Ouro (2011)

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Credited cast:
Mayrton Bahia Mayrton Bahia ... Himself
Marcelo Bonfá Marcelo Bonfá ... Himself
Marcelo Castello Branco Marcelo Castello Branco ... Himself
Briquet de Lemos Briquet de Lemos ... Himself
Severino Francisco Severino Francisco ... Himself
Flávio Lemos Flávio Lemos ... Himself
Fê Lemos Fê Lemos ... Himself
Carmem Tereza Manfredini Carmem Tereza Manfredini ... Herself
Carminha Manfredini Carminha Manfredini ... Herself
Carlos Marcelo Carlos Marcelo ... Himself
André Mueller André Mueller ... Himself
Jesus Pingo Jesus Pingo ... Himself
Dinho Ouro Preto Dinho Ouro Preto ... Himself
Bi Ribeiro Bi Ribeiro ... Himself
José Emílio Rondeau José Emílio Rondeau ... Himself


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Official Sites:

Official site [Brazil]





Release Date:

21 October 2011 (Brazil) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs



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Did You Know?


Música Urbana
Written by Renato Russo, Fê Lemos, Flávio Lemos & André Pretorius
Performed by Capital Inicial
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User Reviews

Not up to the golden era
2 November 2011 | by ConfucioBSBSee all my reviews

Don't take me wrong: "Rock Brasília" does deliver a nice overview of the so-called "golden era" produced by bands from Brazil's capital during the 80s and 90s. It features some great interviews (especially those with Legião Urbana's Dado Villa-Lobos and Capital Inicial's Fê Lemos) and few but invaluable footage from old shows. Nonetheless, it lacks structure and rhythm, not to mention more recent interviews (which might be explained by a lack of support). Four characters leads the narrative: the before mentioned Villa-Lobos and Lemos and Plebe Rude's Philippe Seabra plus Legião Urbana's frontman and soul Renato Russo (mostly through a single interview). It is enough for telling the overall story, but not to really contextualize much of it. Plus the director's interventions are sometimes kind of harsh and really unnecessary. Finally, for a rock documentary, though it might be said that the focus is on the phenomena itself, this film does lack more music. Most of the songs that could be mentioned as symbols of that era are played in snippets - if at all.

If you live any part of this era, you will probably enjoy the film to some extent and probably be moved by it, but I doubt that any serious listener or social observer will be completely taken by it. It does fill a still empty space. However I can't consider this anything close to a definitive portrait of Brazilian (and Brasília) rock.

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