Label: Polydor - 2630 135,Polydor - 2437 911,Polydor - 2436 912 • Series: Successo • Format: 2x, Vinyl LP, Compilation • Country: Italy • Genre: Jazz, Pop, Classical, Stage & Screen • Style: Score, Easy Listening
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Ended: 16 Dec, GMT. Learn more - opens in a new window or tab Postage: May not post to Russian Federation - Read item description or contact seller for postage options. Item location: GB, United Kingdom. The Band and Harris performed "Evangeline", which was also included in the film. Finally, according to musical director John Simon, during post-production the live recording was altered to clean up "playing mistakes, out-of tune singing, bad horn-balance in the remote truck.
The film has been hailed critically, listed among the greatest concert films. The website's critical consensus reads, "Among one of, if not the best rock movie ever made, The Last Waltz is a revealing, electrifying view of the classic band at their height. Ebert awarded the film three stars out of a possible four, noting "the film is such a revealing document of a time," but also stating,.
The overall tenor of [ The Last Waltz ] suggests survivors at the ends of their ropes. They dress in dark, cheerless clothes, hide behind beards, hats and shades, pound out rote performances of old hits, don't seem to smile much at their music or each other. There is the whole pointless road warrior mystique, of hard-living men whose daily duty it is to play music and get wasted.
They look tired of it. These are not musicians at the top of their art, but laborers on the last day of the job. Look in their eyes. Read their body language This is not a record of serene men, filled with nostalgia, happy to be among friends The music probably sounds fine on a CD. Certainly it is well-rehearsed.
But the overall sense of the film is of good riddance to a bad time. Levon Helm , in his autobiography This Wheel's on Fire , expresses serious reservations about Scorsese's handling of the film, claiming that Scorsese and Robbie Robertson who produced the film conspired to make The Band look like Robbie Robertson's sidemen. He states that Robertson, who is depicted singing powerful backing vocals, was actually singing into a microphone that was turned off throughout most of the concert a typical practice during their live performances.
Helm also discusses Manuel's and Hudson's minimal screen time, such as when Manuel sings during the closing number " I Shall Be Released ", but Manuel is hidden behind the phalanx of guest performers. There are several shots catching Ronnie Hawkins looking around but not singing, yet Manuel remains invisible. However, during the same segment, in the background, it appears that a cameraman is attempting to get a shot of Manuel at the piano but gives up due to technical problems or the impossibility of the shot.
Helm went so far as to say that Last Waltz was "the biggest fuckin' rip-off that ever happened to the Band", citing that he, Manuel, Danko and Hudson never received any money for the various home videos, DVDs and soundtracks released by Warner Bros.
For the concert's 25th anniversary in , the film was remastered and a new theatrical print was made for a limited release to promote the release of the DVD and four-CD box set of the film soundtrack. It opened in San Francisco's Castro Theatre ,  with the release later expanded to 15 theaters.
The DVD features a commentary track by Robertson and Scorsese, a featurette , Revisiting The Last Waltz , and a gallery of images from the concert, the studio filming and the film premiere.
A bonus scene is footage of "Jam 2", which is cut short because they had run out of replacement sound synchronizers for the cameras after ten hours of continuous filming.
The original DVD release was packaged as a "special edition". In addition to the extra features on the disc, the Amaray case came in a foil-embossed cardboard sleeve, and inside was an eight-page booklet, featuring a five-page essay by Robertson entitled "The End of a Musical Journey".
In , the DVD was re-issued with different artwork and stripped of the outer foil packaging, inner booklet and coupon; the disc's contents remained unchanged. In , The Last Waltz was among the first eight titles released in Sony 's high definition Blu-ray format.
The original soundtrack album was a three-LP album released on April 16, later as a two-disc CD. John Casado designed the packaging and logotype trademark.
Robbie Robertson produced the album, remastering all the songs. The set includes 16 previously unreleased songs from the concert, as well as takes from rehearsals. The soundtrack recordings underwent post-concert production featuring heavy use of overdubbing and re-sequencing. Bootleg collectors have circulated an original line recording of the concert as a more accurate and complete document of the event. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Redirected from Last Waltz. This article is about the rock concert and film. For other uses, see The Last Waltz disambiguation. Original theatrical release poster. Robbie Robertson Jonathan Taplin. Release date. Running time. British Board of Film Classification. May 9, Retrieved November 25, Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on October 13, Retrieved January 7, Retrieved April 25, December 11, New York, NY. Retrieved December 11, Library of Congress, Washington, D.
Retrieved November 23, The Independent. Rolling Stone. December 14, In fact, there are a number of horn players that appear in the film, but I am not even going to try to guess the particulars of their instruments. And then comes Neil Young. He's playing his famous D which you can tell because of the inlays and binding. Neil used this guitar to record many of his most famous albums, and it can be seen in performances throughout his career.
A couple songs after Neil's appearance, we're whisked away to a soundstage for one of a few performances shot to supplement the primary concert footage. Levon's drum set is different from that seen on the main concert, but it does appear to be the same snare. This wood-hooped set looks to be one that Levon played and toured with extensively through The Band's run, and was reportedly purchased at a pawn shop in Los Angeles.
Garth's main synth and organ station is set up as well. He and Richard swap between organ and piano duties for this number. Before heading back to the main concert affair, there's a brief interlude in a green room where Robbie plays a Gibson Style O acoustic while Rick Danko follows on the fiddle. The Style O was a curious instrument with a scroll on the upper bout of the body built along the lines of a Gibson mandolin of the same period.
This one looks to be from around Cruising through the rest of the setlist, we start to get into the rest of the guest performers. Here's a quick overview of some of the guitars they bring along. In this sequence he's playing an Ovation , which I believe is a Custom Legend based on the inlays and rosette.
Joni Mitchell's tune, "Coyote," is an absolute highlight of the film. She's playing a Martin dreadnought which is presumably a D , given her history with that model, but it's possible that it's a D Bob's an old friend of ours, and you can read more about his experience at the Last Waltz on his website.
Eric Clapton's up next and comes to the stage with none other than "Blackie," his famous number one guitar through this entire era. Bob's appears to be a '50s model judging by the finish and headstock, while Ronnie's looks like a newer model from the late '60s or early '70s. In addition to the performance of "The Weight" mentioned above, the interviews and concert footage that make up the majority of the film are punctuated by two other soundstage-recorded songs.
One comes in the form of a rendition of "Evangeline" performed with Emmylou Harris. Robbie is playing a large archtop with a single pickup. Try as I might, I haven't quite been able to figure out exactly what guitar this is, but it appears to be an Epiphone that started life as an acoustic.
The guitar that Emmylou is playing is also not entirely clear, but judging by the small body size and slotted headstock it's probably an antique Washburn or Stella, or possibly a Martin. The final soundstage scene serves as the finale for the entire film. Here we see Robbie playing a Gibson harp guitar.
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