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Scott Walker: 30 Century Man [DVD]

5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1 opinión de cliente

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Descripción del producto

Uno de los compositores musicales más extraordinarios de los últimos años, el propio Scott Walker se asoma en este documental a un recorrido por toda su obra y carrera desde que, como adolescente, comenzase a crear sus propias canciones. Nombres tan relevantes como Sting, Radiohead, Jarvis Cocker, Damon Albarn, Brian Eno, Lulu o David Bowie (quien también hace aquí las funciones de productor) aparecen en imagen comentando la tremenda influencia que el arte de Walker ha tenido en sus trayectorias. Un trabajo fundamental para acercarse a un genio poseedor de un fascinante universo personal.

Detalles del producto

  • Actores: Damon Albarn, Dot Allison, David Bowie, Jarvis Cocker, Sting
  • Directores: Stephen Kijak
  • Audio: Español (Stereo), Inglés
  • Subtítulos: Alemán
  • Región: Región 2 (Más información sobre Formatos de DVD.)
  • Relación de aspecto: 1.78:1
  • Número de discos: 1
  • Calificación española (ICAA): Apta para todos los públicos
  • Estudio: Cameo
  • Fecha de lanzamiento: 26 feb 2008
  • Duración: 97 minutos
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (1 opinión de cliente)
  • ASIN: B0053C9PGK
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº6.026 en Películas y TV (Ver el Top 100 en Películas y TV)
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Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Scott Walker es uno de los grandes talentos desconocidos.Este documental ilustra sus magníficos inicioc con Walker Brothers,su fascinación con Jacques brel y su entrada en un mundo dónde sólo vive él.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) (Puede incluir opiniones del Programa de Recompensas de Opiniones Iniciales) 4.7 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 21 opiniones
9 de 9 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Great look into the world of Scott Walker 5 de abril de 2010
Por None - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
I have been listening to Scott Walker for many years and it is certainly not a stretch to say, that in terms of pure vocal ability and interpretive skill, he could be considered the finest male vocalist of the pop era. This documentary-style DVD fills in a lot of what has been missing (for the general public, at least) from Scott's complete story. I found the performance clips, especially from the 60's, to be worth the price of the video alone. Walker, although a self-proclaimed nervous performer (and in several performances you can actually see his hands shaking), performs with a kind of cool sophistication that you rarely saw pop singers display in that era. The 2006 interview with Scott, which is the focal point of this DVD, is very revealing and paints a picture of an artist who, although steadfast in his vision relative to his art, has paid a very high price for that vision. In my opinion, some of the peripheral characters in the DVD are, quite frankly, insignificant to this effort (particularly the insignifcant Marc Almond and syncophant David Bowie, who always manages to make anything and everything he talks about "all about him"). That being said, the reverence and respect that artists like Johnny Marr, Gavin Friday, and Jarvis Cocker speak of Scott with is what gives the film its emotional power. Most impressive is Brian Eno. His insightful commentary on everything from contemporary music criticism to music/commerce/marketplace contradictions to his own acute observations and assessments of Scott's work are priceless. This is a must see for anyone who still believes in artists like Walker who are, quite literally, willing to give everything for their art.
3 de 3 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Enegmatic, Complex, and Fascinating 22 de septiembre de 2012
Por LynnLuv59 - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
There are much more fully realized, and comprehensive, reviews than this one will be. But I am Reviewing this DVD as someone who has come late to Scott Walker's solo career, and although aware of the Walker Brothers as a child of the 60's, as a tween, and a teenager, I only really knew the Walker Bothers from their single successes, here in the States. So, I am certainly no long-standing fan, nor a Scott Walker affeciando.

Having said that, I may certainly be one in the making. As I type this, Scott Walker is 70 years old, and counting. I just turned 60 myself, in July of 2012. I am extremely impressed with the trajectory of this highly individualitic, and determined artist. Seldom have I come across an artist that has the length, breadth, and expanse, of Scott Walker, and I'm sure that there probably won't be many more, if ever. Even as Scott Walker is revealed within this absolutely fascinating documentary, you know that barely a whisper has actually been given. Scott has defied all the odds, and continues to follow his own vision, not caring if his own latter day career is something that anyone else will like, much less understand, he is just compelled to do it. In that way, Scott Walker very much is a "30th Century Man"; at turns highly private, enormously intelligent, and an artist that flys in the face of both wanting, or needing "popularity", and neatly pretty much eshewing it all together. Try doing THAT in such a competetive environment as that of the music industry. After watching this DVD, I was thoroughly interested in both the man, and his music. Scott's "music" may have changed, in ways almost incomprehensible, but his magnetism, certainly hasn't changed, as witnessed by all the other artists he has had such an influence on, in his mysterious wake. Thank God there are artists left such as Scott Walker, and that he continues to "speak" to those of us interested enough to listen, and to follow him; but always on his own terms. And I am....................

2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Now Ute Lemper Understands 19 de diciembre de 2012
Por Robert Taylor - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
There is a wonderful and very poignant moment in this doco when Ute Lemper has revealed to her the orchestration layered over her vocal performance in a track written for her by Scott Walker. She had rather dismissedly been discussing with her interviewer that she found Walker difficult to work with, and to fathom because he insisted that she scream her vocal when she wanted more nuance. Then the interviewer plays the track for her, which obviously she had avoided listening to in the intervening years. She is absolutely flawed by the beauty in the orchestration. She sits there speechless and on the verge of tears.

It is a wonderful moment worthy of a Werner Herzog documentary, because he too knows the power of letting the image speak for itself.

This is a remarkable movie. Walker is a really humble, fascinating and intelligent subject. His art gets the sophisticated treatment it deserves, we'll apart from Jarvis Cocker, who is a bit of a tosser really.
21 de 22 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Fascinating 12 de julio de 2009
Por FastFilm - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
The subject is American, but his pre-eminence is strictly European. Fans of "Absolutely Fabulous" should remember Patsy's older sister claiming she was the subject of a Scott Walker song; fans of director Minghella's first (and best) film "Truly Madly Deeply" (comedy-tragedy-ghost story: deserves own eventual blog) should remember the woman and her ghostly dead lover singing a raucous cover of "The Sun Ain't Gonna Shine Anymore" while fans of oldskool retro-60's classics on classics radio should recall "Make It Easy On Yourself" plus many anthemic others done with the same sonorous baritone over an orchestral sweeping vista.

The film is "30 Century Man" and the subject is Scott Walker. Once upon a time in the 1960's, three typical tall, skinny Sunset Strip denizens with long hair and bangs past their eyebrows plus failed C.V.s as musicians moved to England, wherein the intrinsic lack of tall, skinny Sunset Strip denizens with bangs past their eyebrows would allow them to actually stand out. And they did, to eventual mega-stardom. Precursors of the Ramones' hat trick, these unrelated chums named themselves the Walker Brothers, surrendered to mainstream pop, and had enormous hit after enormous hit there, with their flagship sound of Scott Walker's baritone crooning. However mushy the MOR slop tended to be, at least it was interesting having "one of our own" youth culturers singing this way, and all three looking so shaggable. Believe me, David Bowie was listening INTENTLY to this particular sound, and you can hear it every concert he sings to this day.

Huge hits written by the era's best other songwriters, genuine Beatles-esque fan mobbing, compromises, breakdowns, supstance abuse, what photographer/director Larry Clark called "the usual betrayals in the music biz," then it gets weird. Prettiest boy and main voice Scott derails, joins a monestary, emerges as a Jacques Brel interpreter, then a techno-artist songwriter before there actually is techno, then avant-garde orchestrator cum performance artist for music that has no categorizing description, all of which he warbles the highest brow intellectual themes over. He releases his work maybe once a decade. This is the story of Scott Walker, a man rightly called the most enigmatic figure ever in the history of popular music, depicted from infancy to 2006 in "30 Century Man."

Director Steven Kijak gives us "listening heads" instead of the talking variety, what with David Bowie coming aboard, Radiohead, Brian Eno and others chatting about Walker's influence upon their own work. Even 60's compatriot Lulu inquires to the only director that's managed to snag an interview with Walker if he's still gorgeous (A: yes, in a tall, skinny, bit of receding hairline, wildly creative, intellectual mien way. Plus he's sober now for decades. The guy laughs a lot for a supposed morbidly reclusive type, too.) Many depicted fans of old don't "get" his newest work, voicing Luddite disdain for something so far ahead of what's going on now (whenever "now" is: that's the beauty of the avant garde) that they fail to embrace pure innovation for its own sake.

You'll see recent footage of him orchestrating in the studio (replete with a percussionist pounding a huge side of pork, or recording sounds under a wooden box,) and explaining his difficult themes with assured ease and aplomb. Thank God Scott Walker is still around, for this is one former pop star turned composer who is actually working at the peak of creative powers right here, right now, a massive acheivement for anyone, but especially former popstars. Trent Reznor should be so lucky when he's Walker's age. Check out "30 Century Man" now on dvd to watch a fascinating musical journey.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Five Stars 16 de mayo de 2017
Por scott w. - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
great documentary of interesting singer

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