This film was shot at a factory. A factory making shirts in the town of Herning i Jutland, decorated by Paul Gadegaard. Formerly art was confined to churches and palaces. Today man is in focus - his working place. Paul Gadegaard has been able to accomplish this pioneer work thanks to art experiments carried on since the beginning of this century.
A dramatic thriller that tells the engaging and touching stories of immigrants and natives during the time leading up to the independence of Singapore. The protagonists were a part of history in the making; they become the pioneer generation who live to see beyond the prejudice and fear of racial hatred and ultimately face the challenge of nation building - a mirror reflecting the fragility of racial harmony in our world today.
Lawrence Jordan's portrait of the reclusive artist Joseph Cornell.
The Kinks live on television in 1965 with all their hits and classics: You Really Got Me, Louie Louie, All Day And All of The Night etc.
The legendary press conference in San Fransisco at KQED studios on Dec. 3rd 1965. This was a pivotal year in Bob Dylan's career. In the early part of the year he released "Bringing It All Back Home", the first album that saw him move distinctly away from his folk music origins. In the summer he followed it with "Highway 61 Revisited", an out and out rock 'n' roll album, and the single "Like A Rolling Stone" hit No.2 on the US charts. His appearance at that year's Newport Folk Festival saw him use an electric guitar on stage, a hugely controversial move at the time that saw him booed by much of the audience. Against this background, Dylan went into the studios of TV station KQED in San Francisco for a broadcast press conference hosted by Ralph J. Gleason, his only one from this era ever to be filmed.
Berlin's 1965 Jazz Piano Workshop reunited some of the instrument's finest exponents from the full stylistic spectrum of jazz piano. The great Teddy Wilson was on hand to represent the swing piano style; the father of jazz piano improvisation Earl Hines was also present; Lennie Tristano served as an exponent of modern exploratory piano playing; two of the idiom's most lyrical modern pianists, Bill Evans and John Lewis were in attendance, and a nexus between the traditional and the modern, Jaki Byard -who alternated free and stride passages on the same tune- filled out this historical lineup. A notable absence was pianist Bud Powell, who was then living a troublesome period which would end with his death the following year. The two other main influences missing from the performance were Thelonious Monk, who was touring Europe with his own band, and Art Tatum, who had died in 1956.
Small Faces: All Or Nothing 1965-1968 features 27 complete performances filmed from 1965 to 1968 when the band was challenging the The Who, The Kinks, The Rolling Stones, and The Beatles for domination of the charts. This documentary captures every aspect of their short but brilliant career including early Mod/R&B classics such as “What’cha Gonna Do About It”, “Sha La La La Lee” and “All Or Nothing”, timeless rockers like “Tin Soldier” and later psychedelic masterpieces including “Itchycoo Park”, and “Green Circles.” In between the performances, original members Ian McLagan, Kenny Jones, and Jimmy Winston talk about the songs and tell the band’s history in new interviews filmed exclusively for the documentary. Also interwoven into the story are archival interviews with Steve Marriott and Ronnie Lane.
After his performance in 1961, he never wanted to do a tv show. It was a strange thing to know that millions of people were watching him on tv instead of going to the theatre and buying a ticket. But luckily he decided to do another performance for tv included, reaching 94% of the public
Apr-11-65. U.K. New Musical Express poll winners concert. > The Beatles, the Rolling Stones, the Searchers, the Moody Blues, Freddie and the Dreamers, Georgie Fame and the Blue Flames, the Seekers, Herman's Hermits, the Ivy League and Division Two, Sounds Incorporated, Wayne Fontana and the Mindbenders, Cilla Black, Donovan, Them, the Animals, the Kinks.
Chapter 14 of the series 18 decades of life in Mexico in the twentieth century. Images of the cultural, social and political life in Mexico from 1965 to 1969. Around the events that marked the last years of the sixties: Mexico hosts the Olympics, public universities living in crisis due to its rapid growth without adequate resources and the student movement arises. It is a time of great social differences that are opposed to the official image of prosperous and modern country.
A documentary on the Rolling Stones that was shot in 1965 on a two-stop tour of Ireland, just as "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" was becoming a worldwide sensation.
Art Blakey's Jazz Messengers show off their collective musical skills in two high-voltage performances, one filmed inside a Tokyo studio in 1961 and the other recorded in London in 1965. The Tokyo set includes the classic tunes "Dat Dere," "Blues March," "Moanin'," "Yama" and "A Night in Tunisia," while the London gig features the tracks "On the Ginza," "Lament for Stacy," "The Egyptian" and "Buhaina's Delight."
Documentary / Music/Musical - Reviews the partnership, music and impact of Lennon and McCartney as composers. Drawing on rare footage, classic performances and comments from friends and Beatles musicologists, this program reveals the story of how their classic songs were written.
A principal musician in Count Basie's orchestra for years, legendary jazz trumpeter Buck Clayton performs with two small groups in this pair of superb concerts filmed live in London and Brussels, Belgium, in the 1960s. Other musicians joining Clayton include Jimmy Witherspoon, Vic Dickenson, Earle Warren and Humphrey Lyttelton. Songs are "Stompin' at the Savoy," "Night Train," "Jeepers Creepers," "Swinging at the Copper Rail" and many more.
From PBS - Ten years after the bus boycott in Montgomery, Alabama, the civil rights leadership has become more sophisticated in its use of protest strategy.
A meditative exploration of the violent struggle for independence in southeast Asia and butterfly metamorphosis. Framed by excerpts from Sylvia Plath’s poem “Tulips,” A Partial History of the Natural World, 1965 reminds us that comfort is a privilege and denial of the suffering of others is not an option. Scored by a 1965 performance of Bartok’s “Solo for Violin 3.”
Get Smart is an American comedy television series that satirizes the secret agent genre. Created by Mel Brooks with Buck Henry, the show stars Don Adams, Barbara Feldon, and Edward Platt. Henry said they created the show by request of Daniel Melnick, who was a partner, along with Leonard Stern and David Susskind, of the show's production company, Talent Associates, to capitalize on "the two biggest things in the entertainment world today"—James Bond and Inspector Clouseau. Brooks said: "It's an insane combination of James Bond and Mel Brooks comedy." This is the only Mel Brooks production to feature a laugh track. The success of the show eventually spawned the follow-up films The Nude Bomb and Get Smart, Again!, as well as a 1995 revival series and a 2008 film remake. In 2010, TV Guide ranked Get Smart's opening title sequence at No. 2 on its list of TV's Top 10 Credits Sequences, as selected by readers.
Eyes on the Prize is a 14-hour documentary series about the African-American Civil Rights Movement. The series was produced in two stages: Eyes on the Prize: America's Civil Rights Years 1954–1964 consists of the first six episodes covering the time period between the Brown v. Board decision and the Selma to Montgomery marches. It was broadcast in 1987 on PBS. The remaining 8 episodes make up Eyes on the Prize II: America at the Racial Crossroads 1965–1985, which was broadcast on PBS in 1990. The series was also shown in the United Kingdom on BBC2. Created and executive-produced by Henry Hampton at Blackside, Inc., the series uses primary sources to record the growth of the civil rights movement in the United States, with special focus on the ordinary people who effected the change. It has been lauded for its depiction of the Civil Rights Movement, and used extensively in schools and other educational settings as a way to convey the experiences and struggle for civil rights in America. The title of the series is derived from the song "Keep Your Eyes on the Prize", which is used in each episode as the opening theme music.