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« SONGWRITER 169-1982 » est un fascinant DVD documentaire sur la carrière solo du leader des BEACH BOYS, BRIAN WILSON. Inclus, interviews avec BRIAN WILSON et son entourage, images de concerts, photos
Bel documentario dedicato ad un approfondito esame della discografia di uno dei maggiori compositori del nostro tempo, noto soprattutto per il repertorio dei Beach Boys, tutta la produzione da lui scritta tra la fine degli anni '60 e i primi '80 è analizzata qui da un team di giornalisti, musicisti ed amici.
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This film picks up the story where the first part left off, following Brian's breakdown and the recording of `20/20'. Over the course of the next two hours, the documentary covers in some depth the recording of each Beach Boys album throughout the 70s.
A wide range of excellent contributors are on hand to explain events, including Beach Boy Bruce Johnston, their manager Fred Vail and friends of Brian and fellow L.A. scenesters Danny Hutton of Three Dog Night and Mark Volman of The Turtles. Behind-the-scenes studio perspectives come from a number of different producers, engineers and session musicians who worked on the albums. We also hear from a host of Brian Wilson biographers, journalists and Beach Boys aficionados, as well as the poet Stephen Kalinich who collaborated with Brian on the 1969 album `A World of Peace Must Come'. Musical analysis comes courtesy of City University of New York's music professor and general Beach Boys boffin Phillip Lambert.
If you have seen the first instalment of this film, then you will not be disappointed by the quality and depth of the insight on offer here. What this sequal brings is a fascinating and at times poignant look at a musical genius wrestling with his mental demons as his involvement with his band declines, leaving the rest of the Beach Boys to try and fill the void left by their erstwhile talisman. The common perception is that Brian spent the majority of the 70s either in bed, in a drug induced haze, or both. And while that may not be far from the truth, we learn throughout the film that even as his interest in the band waned, his influence on their sound was often still surprisingly clear.
In amongst all the doom and gloom, it should not be forgotten that Brian made some amazing records made during this period, both in and out of the Beach Boys, each of them reviewed in great detail here. For any fans of Brian this film will prove a delight, and an utterly indespensible document of a rewarding chapter of an unparalleled career.
If you haven't seen the earlier one, you'll want to start there but if you have seen it, you'll want to know about this one. It ends with the failed "IMU" release on Columbia when Wilson heads off on his own solo career. My guess is that there will be a third volume forthcoming about the solo years and into the recent "Smile" project. I'll sure be looking for that.
The running time is nearly 2 1/4 hours, so there's LOTS here!
I'll defer to my fellow reviewer, Johnny Rebel, for more details but I wanted to also add info re: the "Bonus features" on this DVD. In addition to lengthy "text" bios of all the interviewees (in print a bit too small for most eyes) there are three segments (each about six minutes) of additional interviews. First is the aforementioned Lambert dissecting " Do It Again", then three others telling stories of Wilson "out of the studio" doing pranks and finally, the BB manager Fred Vail on the never-completed 1970 Wilson-solo country album "Cows Come Home To Pasture" (Vail still has the tapes but says he has no time to release them!)
I hope you found this review both informative and helpful.
One reason I was disappointed in the first installment, was that while the title said 1962-1969, the four post-SMiLE 60s albums were barely touched upon. When I saw this DVD was coming out, I thought that finally, we'll get that analysis. But here it's only slightly better with "Do It Again" and "Cabin Essence" being looked at. "Wild Honey" isn't even mentioned. We see the covers for "Smiley Smile" and "Friends," but no talk of their contents aside from a couple brief descriptions. So viewers of this DVD get nothing at all about "Let the Wind Blow," "Darlin," "Time to Get Alone," "I Went to Sleep," "I'd Love Just Once to See You," "Busy Doin' Nothin'," etc.
The DVD gets big marks for its coverage of the "15 Big Ones/Love You" era. It's nice to see some of those tunes being discussed. I wish they would have used some of the demo of "I'll Bet He's Nice" which shows the other boys reacting very favorably at the end, while in this documentary we are told they pretty much hated every single thing Brian brought to them at the time. A lot of time is spent on "A Day in the Life of a Tree" and "Til I Die," which was nice to see. I'll never look at "Tree" the same way again, in a good way. I don't like the unfair and inaccurate political attacks in the last 5-minutes, suggesting the Beach Boys sucked in the 80s not because Mike, Bruce, and Al went the oldies route, but because Reagan was President. Stupid. But these days, you have to throw divisive junk in there I suppose. Eh?
I think disc 1 of the first documentary focused the most on the "songwriter" word in the title. The other disc there and this follow-up are just very good documentaries on Brian Wilson. There is a bit I would have changed. Maybe use more interviews with Brian from the time, maybe less generic stock footage of nonsense. Maybe a mention of "Winter Symphony" or "Soulful Old Man Sunshine." (Of course mention all the songs I listed above that they didn't mention). And be nicer to Al, who I don't think was as anti-Brian as some of these guys suggest. At 2 hr 15 min, a lot was still left out, but like the first documentary, it's not something a Brian Wilson fan should be without. Great insight and analysis by most of the commentators here. You will also not get such a critical look, and honest telling, of the 70s "Brian is back" campaign from any "official" documentary.