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Dangerous Rhythm: Why Movie Musicals Matter (Anglais) Relié – 31 juillet 2014


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7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Kaleidoscopic Examination of Movie Musicals 7 mai 2014
Par Ron Titus - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Not satisfied with just writing about the birth of musical films (A Song in the Dark - 1995), Richard Barrios looks at the importance of movie musicals of all types via a kaleidoscope of lenses. In twelve short chapters, an introduction, and epilogue, he discusses the past and future of movie musicals, the origination of the concept of the musical, who have been the stars, the role of music versus plot, etc., not neglecting animated musicals and television musicals.

The book and the chapter titles all come from song titles or lyrics sung in a movie musical which is an example of how Barrios infuses a quirky viewpoint into this series of essays. He also provides informative footnotes that add interest without slowing the reader with extraneous information. Each chapter is a different lens on movie musicals with focus on a specific aspect such as animated musicals or musicals on television; the reader is not compelled to read the chapters in sequence, but is free to skip to what interests them.

Dangerous Rhythm reads easily and has appropriate and interesting illustrations. Barrios writes well for the general reader, providing a list of his sources but not documenting enough to be considered as a serious scholarly tome. He has his own lists of movie musicals he like and dislikes. As is often the case in these types of books, he does miss certain musicals. How important that is depends upon your love for that musical.

In the end, Dangerous Rhythm provides provides plenty of fodder for discussions. Read it, and start yours!
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Dangerous Rhythm Matters! 2 juillet 2014
Par Larry D - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I am a lifelong fan of the Hollywood musical. I have believed movie musicals matter since I was 10 years old. And while I have not written an opinionated critical history of the movie musical, if I were to write one, I could only hope to come up with something as enjoyable and thought-provoking as Dangerous Rhythm. Mr. Barrios' obvious affection and respect for the genre is apparent on every page. He's got 87 years to cover and he makes no attempt to mention every film, every performer. If you, too, think movie musicals matter, you will no doubt find a favorite movie conspicuous by its absence. But make no mistake, he gets the high points - the movies important for artistry, financial success, influence or any combination thereof, are given their due; from "The Jazz Singer" and "Love Me Tonight" to "The Wizard of Oz" and "Singin' in the Rain", with a tip of the hat to spectacular flops like Jolson's "Say It With Song" and the Village People vehicle "Can't Stop the Music". While we don't see eye-to-eye on everything (He loves Maurice Chevalier, whom I cannot stomach), even where we disagree, Mr. Barrios' arguments are always well articulated and reasonable. (I still don't care for Chevalier, but I understand why Mr. Barrios does.) I smiled and whispered "Yes!" when "the joyous and under-appreciated Donald O'Connor" was finally given some of the respect he so richly deserves. (Come on, he wipes the floor with Gene Kelly in the "Moses Supposes" number.) And I had an "Aha!" moment when I learned that the not-untalented but utterly blank Lucille Bremer, inexplicably starred in far too many big-big MGM musicals in the 1940s and 50s, was a "friend" of uber-producer Arthur Freed. Seldom have I read a more enjoyable combination of scholarship and dish.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Fascinating Rhythm 3 juillet 2014
Par Moshe Bloxenheim - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Author Richard Barrios has always had a knack for providing the history and the stories of different areas of the American Film Industry in ways that are informative, fascinating and engaging. "Dangerous Rhythm" continues in this vein - not so much as a historical summing up, but instead Mr. Barrios gives a very thoughtful look at the Hollywood Movie Musical and its place in both the film industry and in American culture. Different musicals are examined and often compared with films from other studios and times to show the way Hollywood developed (or mishandled) ideas, how different connections, events and trends could bring success or disaster and why the Movie Musical has always been a very unique creation.

While I certainly must praise Mr. Barrios' thoroughness in covering his subject, I really appreciate his ability to share his enthusiasm with the reader. Even the footnotes have a level of zest which demonstrates that "Dangerous Rhythm" is no mere book of scholarly observation but a good, solid and entertaining work that can be read and reread with pleasure. There are going to be many films that I will now watch in a whole new light.
Love the content...hate the print quality 10 juillet 2014
Par Paul E. Hemmer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I love the content as much as I've loved musicals since I was a kid in the 1950s. I still remember being the only 12 year old in an almost vacant theater watching Funny Face, then racing to the record store to buy the soundtrack. My only problem with this book is the exceptionally small type that is also not very dark. It's eye strain to the nth degree. The publisher should have spent a few more bucks to increase font and buy another few gallons of ink.
Musicals in perspective 22 juillet 2014
Par fergusontx - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
This is very well written ... with stories behind the history. Most movie lovers would pick up something they didn't already know about musicals and business of movies. Reading this has inspired me to track down a couple of musicals that had slipped from memory.
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