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Because You Watched Stories From Jamaica's Music Underground 24 Available Shows

  • Cool Runnings: The Reggae Movie

    Various Artists

    Year: 2005

    Runtime: 1 hr 45 min

    First filmed at the 1983 Reggae Sunsplash Festival in Montego Bay, Jamaica, this musical documentary is likely to keep audiences moving along with the beat of its reggae artists. Among the musicians and groups featured are Rita Marley, Gil Scott-Heron, Gregory Isaacs, and Third World. The stage performances and the scanning of audience reactions are supplemented with backstage interviews.

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  • Roots of the Man

    Bob Marley

    Year: 2018

    Runtime: 49 min

    We explore the life of one of the 20th century's most charismatic performers. Bob Marley's renown now transcends the role of reggae luminary: he is regarded as a cultural icon who implored his people to know their history.

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  • Freedom Road

    Bob Marley and the Wailers

    Year: 2007

    Runtime: 55 min

    He was and is, without doubt, Jamaica's finest export and in this film we can reveal for the first time the behind the scenes Bob Marley that only his closest confidantes could know. To help us understand a little more about this iconic Jamaican is his long time girlfriend and Oscar nominated actress Esther Anderson who describes in detail their life together at home in Hope Road as well as in London. Of all the people considered closest to him, Esther was probably the person who knew more about the man's innermost thoughts and fears than any; so much was she in tune with him she even helped to write some of his hit records. Also featured is the last interview he would ever give in the UK where journalist Kris Needs questions him about his foot injury (the injury that would eventually lead to the diagnosis of terminal cancer) and many other topics about which Marley held strong views. The DVD also reveals previously unseen home footage plus live performances including 'Lively Up Yourself' which was last seen performed in the 70's.

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  • Nash Nights Live

    Brett Eldredge

    Year: 2013

    Runtime: 20 min

    Shawn Parr brings the Party when Nash Nights Live hits the airwaves coast-to-coast; follow the iconic tune taste-maker as he and his co-host Elaina hang with the brightest stars in Music City.

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  • Trailer: Evolution of a Song: O.A.R.

    O.A.R

    Year: 2016

    Runtime: 3 min

    Twenty years into their career as a hard-working, hard-touring band with some hard-won success under their collective belt, O.A.R. is in the studio to create their next single. Evolution of a Song offers an all access perspective on the sometimes winding route a song takes from idea to recording to release.

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  • Kickin' It With Kix

    Carrie Underwood

    Year: 2014

    Runtime: 56 min

    Hall-Of-Fame Chart-Topper and industry icon Kix Brooks brings you exclusive access to today’s Top 40 country acts. Watch Brooks kick it with the biggest names in country on Kix TV.

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  • The Russian Journey

    Glenn Gould

    Year: 2013

    Runtime: 56 min

    The date is May 2nd, 1957. Stalin died only four years before and perestroika is still a long way off. However, the Canadian pianist Glenn Gould, who is just 24, arrives in Moscow for an exceptional tour: he is the first North American musician to play behind the iron curtain. This is the story that Glenn Gould in Russia tells by revealing documents from the Canadian Ministry of Foreign Affairs that had remained classified for years. Witness accounts from musicians such as Ashkenazy and Rostropovitch, parts of the original recordings of Gould’s concerts in Moscow and Leningrad, as well as a recording that had never been released before of his lecture-recital in Leningrad make this an invaluable documentary revealing an aspect of Glenn Gould’s artistry that few people are aware of.

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  • NW8

    Guus Meeuwis

    Year: 2008

    Runtime: 1 hr 59 min

    Guus Meeuwis is a Dutch singer and songwriter who made his breakthrough with backing band Vagant in the middle of the 1990s. At the turn of the century, Meeuwis became a solo artist. He secured a steady following and enduring success well into the new century. As a musician, he mixes recognizable melody lines with reflective and romantic lyrics.

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  • Forgotten Memories

    Jiri Kylian

    Year: 2011

    Runtime: 53 min

    Jiri Kylian is a living legend. He is the creator of more than a hundred works, several of which form part of the repertories of some of the greatest dance centres in the world. Due to the choreographer's extreme reluctance to engage in a documentary, this film is exceptional. For the first time one can have a real close look at Kylian's life, his way of thinking and his most significant creations. The film was shot in Den Haag, Prague, Monte-Carlo and Paris.

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  • Adventures in Listening

    Kurt Masur

    Year: 2008

    Runtime: 58 min

    KURT MASUR one of the world’s great Maestros challenges and teaches the next generation of young musicians and conductors by stretching their limits and transforming their perspectives and abilities. Following master classes around the world over a period of few years, the film is a carefully constructed collage organically interviewing the maestro’s teachings and his personal life experiences.
    The result is a comprehensive emotional portrait of one of the most respected music conductors of our time.

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  • Homeland

    Laurie Anderson

    Year: 2008

    Runtime: 41 min

    Homeland,' long awaited in recorded form, has evolved over more than two years of touring as Anderson developed the songs in front of concertgoers around the world, from downtown clubs in Manhattan to an amphitheatre in Athens, Greece. In Artforum, Anderson summarized the songs as 'one-third politics, one-third pure music, and one-third strange dreams.' The work was shaped more by humanity than by technology; Anderson built an intimate rapport with her audience during a show that featured a shifting set-list of new material and relied on words and music far more than visual and theatrical effects. That intimacy is just as palpable in the songs that evolved to make up her new album.. The Guardian said ''Homeland' represents some of the most purely beautiful music she has ever made.' In the States, Daily Variety declared, 'The music that accompanies the vignettes and songs is some of the loveliest that Anderson has ever written ...Like the narratives it accompanies, the sound's grave but not without wit; measured and dispassionate, but not without heart.'

    On the road, 'Homeland' drew acclaim and attracted controversy for its political content. But Anderson is not merely criticizing or complaining; on tracks like the stunning 11-minute album centerpiece, 'Another Day In America,' Anderson is really singing for our survival, retelling the stories of our present state in the most forthright material of her career. It can be harrowing but it can be hopeful, and it is as riveting as anything Anderson has produced since the groundbreaking 'Big Science' in 1982. As Variety concluded, ''Homeland' reinforces Anderson's place as the best interpreter of our troubled times.'

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  • Episode 4: Master of Puppets

    London Calling The Untold Story Of British Pop Music 

    Year: 2012

    Runtime: 52 min

    Britain's rock managers, with their largely theatrical background, were flamboyant in a way that baffled their secretive American counterparts. But, as they blundered and bludgeoned their way across the world's stages, these flashy impresarios ended up defining many of the rules of the modern music business. A rich post-war palette of gangsters, impresarios and Jewish homosexuals, these people were pioneers, they learning by their mistakes - like the disastrous Beatles merchandising deal that Brian Epstein struck - but without the belief, stubbornness and casual violence of Peter Grant, who upgraded the artist/promoter profit split on Led Zeppelin's 1972 tour from 50/50 to 90/10, every act touring America (including the homegrown ones) would be making a fraction of the money they now do from ticket sales. The amazing tales of ingenuity, visionary marketing and pure gangsterism are legion, and the influence these people have had on the culture remains, to the average music fan, an untold story. In this episode we reveal the truth about the real star makers of the music industry, with expert witnesses including notorious rock managers Andrew Loog Oldham, Simon Napier-Bell and Miles Copeland, as well as legendary rock critic Jon Savage.

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  • Episode 2: Every Picture Tells A Story

    London Calling The Untold Story Of British Pop Music 

    Year: 2012

    Runtime: 53 min

    From the memorable fury of The Clash's London Calling cover to the retro rural traditionalism of the Kinks' Village Green Preservation Society, the cosmic psychedelia of Pink Floyd and the grainy monochrome existential gloom of Joy Division to the colourful androgyny of Bowie and Annie Lennox, image has played a huge part in shaping the success of British pop over the years. In this episode we investigate photography's role in capturing rock's majesty and mystery frozen in time, hear about the lengths people went to in order to create those moments and how those images and album sleeves defined the times. We follow one of today's star snappers at work and investigate the ever-expanding role played by photography in rock's mythology with some legends of the genre.

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  • Nash Lash

    Maddie & Tae

    Year: 2013

    Runtime: 14 min

    Whether its Maddie & Tae’s purses or Kimberly Perry’s Grammy dress; this fashion-based show features Nash FM talent, Elaina and Erika Grace, as they chalk-up the best of in-style lifestyle from country’s trendsetters.

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  • Nash Lights Live

    Reba Mcentire

    Year: 2013

    Runtime: 20 min

    Shawn Parr brings the Party when Nash Nights Live hits the airwaves coast-to-coast; follow the iconic tune taste-maker as he and his co-host Elaina hang with the brightest stars in Music City.

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  • Live at Red Rocks

    Rebelution

    Year: 2015

    Runtime: 1 hr 24 min

    Rebelution performs live to a sold-out crowd at Red Rocks in Morrison, CO, on June 20, 2015.

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  • The First 50 Years

    Royal Philharmonic Orchestra

    Year: 1996

    Runtime: 1 hr 1 min

    A documentary on the 50 years' history of the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra

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  • Red Rock/From Day 1 Documentary

    Travis Porter

    Year: 2011

    Runtime: 31 min

    The film was written and directed by Ryan Lightbourn, who's cult horror/comedy short film Roid Rage received a slew of awards and screenings at film festivals. Lightbourn describes Red Rock as a genre mash up with influences from films such as Bad Boys II, Kill Bill, and The Texas Chainsaw Massacre. With the internet abuzz and Red Rock set to grace film festivals across the globe, Travis Porter hope to see the film turn into their first full feature-length project.

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  • Victorian Era Couple Dances

    Various Artists

    Year: 2016

    Runtime: 54 min

    Dance Time: Victorian Era Couple Dances, Vol. 5 continues the tradition of The Romance of Mid-19th Century Couple Dances. The viewer re-visits the classic 19th century couple dances in order to explore 32 innovative step variations, which were developed in the last part of the 19th century. The Waltz flourished with turning embellishments; the Polka blossomed into playful variations; the Galop rose to a new level of expertise; and the Mazurka became the major showpiece of the era. As with all videos in the How to Dance Through Time series, the dances are introduced with a concise, historical overview and illustrated with authentic photographs and drawings. The steps were carefully researched from period manuscripts and are recreations of historical dances. Close up and slow motion views make learning the moves simple and fun. Dance historian and choreographer Carol Téten is an engaging presence in the series, providing historical context and calling out dance instructions as professional dancers demonstrate. Following each instructional section, dancers from the Dance Through Time company perform with authentic music and fashions of the era.

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  • Desert Age

    Various Artists

    Year: 2016

    Runtime: 1 hr 16 min

    In the early 1980’s, growing in a similar yet geographically separate way to the “grunge” movement in Seattle, was a new and lesser known genre of music known as “desert rock.” It was a catch-all style that ultimately evolved from jam-band generator parties that took place in remote desert locations outside of Palm Springs, CA. "Desert Age" traces the complete historical lineage of the people, places and bands that shaped that scene and genre to this day. The film is comprised of exclusive interviews, private photos and home videos that offer in-depth access to a scene that has remained insulated and undocumented until now.

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  • Eating Sleeping Waiting and Playing

    Air

    Year: 2001

    Runtime: 1 hr

    French jazz/pop/electronica duo Air has become one of the most innovative acts in contemporary music since the release of their debut album in 1998. Directed by Mike Mills, this documentary follows the band members Nicolas Godin and Jean-Benoit Dunckel during tour stops in New York, London, and Paris.

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  • Bunbury Freak Show

    Enrique Bunbury

    Year: 2004

    Runtime: 2 hr 5 min

    This set was recorded during his Spanish tour last November. Bunbury Enrique: Bunbury Freak Show includes a documentary and live performances, with guest artists including El Viaje a Ninguna Parte, Radical Sonora, and Flamingos.

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  • Iron Will: 20 Years Determined

    Kataklysm

    Year: 2016

    Runtime: 5 hr 35 min

    In this extensive documentary movie not only the four band members have their say about personal and unprettified memories, but also ex-Kataklysm musicians (such as the unforgotten founding member and vocalist Sylvain Houde) as well as friends of combos like Kreator or Cryptopsy.

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  • Episode 1: Fuck Art Let's Dance

    London Calling The Untold Story Of British Pop Music 

    Year: 2012

    Runtime: 53 min

    "Fuck art let's dance!" proclaimed the famous slogan on a post-punk T-shirt, expressing the rebellious musical spirit that thrived in art colleges at the time. Ironically it was precisely this spirit that had led to British art colleges contributing to pop music culture on a scale unmatched elsewhere. The new role of art schools as a social melting pot in the 1960s, and their policy that everyone had to study a broad-based arts curriculum before being allowed to specialise, resulted in a new cultural playground where musical passions and fresh ideas flourished. Every British pop band contained at least one art school graduate and many, from Roxy Music and Wire to Franz Ferdinand, formed entirely at art school. Pete Townshend's legendary Union Jack jacket - often misinterpreted as patriotism - was a pure pop art statement, deconstructing the national flag as fashion, and the band's clever conceptual collection The Who Sell Out was the result of manager Kit Lambert "encouraging my art school ambitions". Even scruffy rebels like The Sex Pistols owed their aesthetic to art college graduates Malcolm McLaren and Jamie Reid's love of the Situationist and Dadaist movements, and every band that hadn't met at art college boasted an art college graduate, or found itself steered, styled, sloganised, photographed and reported on by their like. This opening episode examines the reasons behind this phenomenon, and asks if this uniquely British impulse has run its course.

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