Documentary about the entire career of Daft Punk, from their start in early 90's with their first group called Darlin', until their grammy awards in 2014. We learn how the artists have ...
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Videos include: Da Funk, Around the World, Burnin, Revolution 909, Fresh, Rollin & Scratching live in L.A. Also includes exclusive unreleased material, behind the scenes documentaries, ... See full summary »
Music pioneers and multi Grammy award winning French duo, Daft Punk, collaborate with Tony Gardner to create a very unique music video for their 2005 single "The Prime Time of Your Life," off of their 3rd studio album, "Human After All".
Kyra Elise Gardner
Daft Punk performs in the music video "Da Funk" from the album "Homework" recorded for Soma Records and Virgin Records. An anthropomorphic dog named 'Chuck" has a cast on his leg and walks ... See full summary »
Documentary about the entire career of Daft Punk, from their start in early 90's with their first group called Darlin', until their grammy awards in 2014. We learn how the artists have built their music, their image and all aspects of their inspiration.Written by
I'm probably biased in this because I love the music and style of Daft Punk, so watching this documentary was really interesting, as much of it covers reaction within a scene and industry that I am not familiar with at all. So in a way, the focus was not only on their history, but what it meant to the music world in general.
There's also a surprising amount of footage of them before they donned the robot outfits. I was expecting maybe a couple of photos, but you get videos from concerts and similar. They've also seemed to track don't the audio interviews they could, which is good for those of us who don't speak French.
That said, they have made some odd choices in what the prioritized. The Tron-soundtrack is barely given any attention at all, and there seems to be quite a lot of interviews with famous people that offer little new about Daft Punk. I'm fine with some of that, but here there were perhaps a little too much. Also how people they've been with in their career are used as headlines for parts of the documentary - I don't really see the reason for it.
As far as I know, this is still the documentary to watch if you like Daft punk, and it's obvious that they did quite a lot of research for it.
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