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- The Rock
Dom, kotoryy postroil Dzhek (1976)
The poem "This is the House That Jack Built" is a poetic rondo based on repeated refreshes, repeating, reminiscent of a children's counting tongue twister, was included in the pop repertoire of Igor Ilyinskiy. His voice, sounding in the film, and the character of the performance largely determined the rhythm of the picture. In the process of recording the sound, which was carried out "under the image", Igor Ilyinskiy, entering the image of the heroes of the film, repeated their plastic: "fluttered" a tit, sneaked with cat's softness, then in the image of a dog threw himself from an imaginary shelter behind an imaginary cat.
Having abandoned the illustrative approach (when the image obediently echoes the text, following it, which gives the whole work some passivity) to the screen version of this complete crafty irony of the poem, director Andrey Khrzhanovskiy and production designer Natalya Orlova created their own artistic world, sounding in a grotesque-paradoxical tonality and full of polyphony, where the verbal, musical and spectacular series make up the cheerful polyphony.
The Man Who Transformed Bodybuilding Forever.
This documentary is about the life and times of Dorian Yates, who is a legendary bodybuilder known in his prime as The Shadow. This was due to his mysterious bodybuilding preparation, where he would ship off back to his home in England and then appear at the Olympia the next year with a physique that made jaws drop and the impossible suddenly become real in the flesh. "Blood And Guts" film was then later released revealing just how intense he trained. And now "Dorian Yates: The Original Mass Monster" dives deeper to uncover the mindset of the man who transformed bodybuilding forever. The release of the most comprehensive documentary about Dorian Yates, the six time Mr. Olympia champion, who ushered in the era of mass monsters that still continue to this day. Now long since retired, Dorian has revolutionized the sport of bodybuilding with his iconic "blood and guts" training style, a machine-like focus that bordered on the peculiar, and rejecting the California bodybuilding scene that was the dominant influence on the industry from its inception. The documentary chronicles the life and times of his storied career and the new life he created for himself post-bodybuilding.
The film with meaning.
The moral of the film is education. If a child hears from childhood "You are a prince, and he is a slave," his outlook allows him to ignore the common sense. All people are equal. Nationality, title, religion, nothing makes one person better than another. With our lives, our actions, each of us makes this world better or worse. Dzhambulat acted as he was allowed by his education. The upbringing that his father gave him, who accepted death, did not want to put up with the will of his daughter. Sometimes, without giving importance to small things, in our opinion, our actions are destructive, not at the moment, perhaps not with us, but destruction will occur. So the blind, egoistic upbringing, declared at the very beginning of the film, led to the destruction of the family, honor, reason, and the fate in the end.
The 50th Annual Mr Olympia (2014)
No pain, no gain.
At the beginning of the evening, only 13 men had ever won the elusive Sandow. At the end of the night, it was still only 13. Phil Heath did it again! The 50th Mr. Olympia competition kicked off Friday night with a stellar and contentious prejudging that featured great showings by Dexter Jackson, Shawn Rhoden, and Dennis Wolf — not just the two competitors who produced the most sparks at Thursday's press conference. There were whispers that maybe one of these three could do what no one in this decade has done since Jay Cutler in 2011: squeeze in between Phil Heath and Kai Greene. But in the end, this was a two-man contest between two competitors who no longer need last names in bodybuilding debates. They're just Phil and Kai, and at the end of the evening, they stood alone.
IFBB Mr. Olympia XXXI (1995)
Mr. Olympia XXXI (1995) review
The 1995 Mr. Olympia contest, an IFBB most valuable professional bodybuilding competition, was held on September 10, 1995 at the Atlanta Civic Center in Atlanta, Georgia.The top contenders for the title were Dorian Yates, Nasser El Sonbaty, Kevin Levrone, Shawn Ray, Flex Wheeler and Vince Taylor. Dorian Yates, the reigning champion, goes toe to toe with top contender Kevin Levrone. Many think Kevin should have won the Sandow trophy that year. But the Shadow (Dorian's nickname) was at his best shape ever, 260 pounds of muscles. Even from way back there you could see how ripped Yates was. Only guy close to his size was Nasser, and he had no back. Kevin looked small here, no calves. Dorian's hardcore battle strategy brought him fourth Mr. Olympia title in a row.
If I had to pick one golden moment from all those Olympias (in fact from any bodybuilding contest I've seen) I would have to choose the night of the 1995 Mr. Olympia when for the first time ever all nine Mr. Olympia who had won the title up to that time appeared on stage together. The reunion was staged to celebrate thirty years of the Mr. Olympia contests. Such a Sandow jamboree had never happened before, hasn't happened since, and never will.
The nine Mr. Olympias who appeared onstage with the contests creator Joe Weider on that legendary night were: Larry Scott (1965-'66), Sergio Oliva (1967-'69), Arnold Schwarzenegger (1970-'75 and 1980), Franco Columbu (1976 and 1981), Frank Zane (1977-'79), Chris Dickerson (1982), Samir Bannout (1983), Lee Haney (1984-1991) and Dorian Yates (1992-1997), who would take the fourth of his titles later that evening.