Till We Meet Again () | DVD Cover | Kellerman Design
Great story, but the quality of this DVD is terrible. It turns into mosaic in a fast- pacing scenes and it is a total displeasure to watch it. They failed to properly digitize. Serene and subtle in its delicate effects, Frank Borzage's Till We Meet Again is clearly the work of a fully matured artist. A synthesis of his great. Buy Till We Meet Again on DVD-R today for only $! Rare classic drama film from , starring Ray Milland, Barbara Britton, Walter Slezak and Lucile.
Sadly he ends up with an unscrupulous therapist who uses regression therapy to send him on a lycanthropic rampage. Famous enough that its title alone became an indelible part of pop culture. Teen Wolf, very obviously, owes it a debt. Orion had distribution deals with Warner and MGM.
Somewhere in all that, the Teenage Werewolf is howling for release. The Road Back Director: Its story sees the soldiers of the 2nd Company returning home and struggling to readjust to civilian life after the horrors of World War I.
But its anti-war and anti-German stance made Universal nervous, and it was drastically cut to dull its message. Whale later cited it as the worst job he ever had. So Red The Rose Director: Sullavan plays a Southern plantation owner whose world gets turned upside down by the conflict between the Confederacy and the Union.
But even in her darkest hours, she has her love for Randolph Scott to sustain her. An anthology horror show, it ran for 44 episodes, each introduced and wrapped up by Robert Englund as Freddy Krueger. Not enough people want it: Elm Street die-hards alone do not have the numbers to make a remastered disc release worthwhile, which seems unfair when you can get the entire Friday The 13th show. You can see a couple of episodes as extras on the Elm Street Blu-ray box set. The Great Gatsby Director: The second film adaptation of F.
Ladd is Gatsby, and had planned to direct until he fell out with studio Paramount over the rest of the casting. Richard Maibaum, who went on to pen loads of the James Bond films, wrote the screenplay.
It plays pretty fast and loose with the book, which has irked some viewers, and Paramount actually withdrew it when the Redford version happened. It occasionally surfaces on YouTube, with some presuming it might now be in the public domain.
Nothing Lasts Forever Director: It has still never been released and Schiller never directed a feature again. He stumbles upon an underground network of tramps who secretly rule the world, and gets sent on a mission to the Moon in a bus with Bill Murray. John Belushi would also have been a part of the madness, but tragically died just a few weeks before filming started. Perhaps nervous about potentially having another on their hands the notorious Spielberg misfire starring many of the same peopleWarner Bros.
The soundtrack is the likely culprit: You know the Michael Jackson song about the boy and his rat? It comes from this, the sequel to horror hit Willard. Having had enough of his former master by the end of the last film, giant rat Ben and his swarm befriend young Danny Garrison. Rights issues around production company Bing Crosby Productions no, really: Bing Crosby financed a rat horror.
Very few BCP films are widely available anymore: The excellent remake with Crispin Glover, however, is easy to get hold of Glover even sings Ben over the end credits.
They could be twins". He frowned deeply, dragging his eyes off the woman, "It looks a bit like her, yeah," he admitted, nodding slowly as he cast the picture another quick look. He sighed heavily, shaking his head as he looked back to him, "But Amelia's not a pub girl, she liked cocktails and high-end clubs, and a trivia team isn't really her style, is it?
That's why it's the perfect disguise! Who would ever think that Amelia would be hiding under the name 'Holmes? His smile faded, having been completely convinced that this picture would be the conclusive proof that no one could possibly argue with, "Do you not see? Lestrade look at him almost sadly. Sure, the picture had given him pause, but there were a lot of people out there who could look similar to Amelia, he had a cousin that looked like a clone of David Tennant but that didn't make his cousin the Doctor.
He took a deep breath, looking back to him, "But it's never gonna," he watched as Anderson refused to look at him, shaking his head with a stubborn expression on his face. He sighed, "Okay…" he grabbed his glass and finished off the rest of his pint, before sitting the now empty glass back down on the table, "I'm gonna go and see an old friend," he grabbed his coat, shaking it out before looking back to him, "You take care, okay?
Lestrade paused, looking thoughtful for a long moment, before he looked back to him and politely nodded. He turned and walked away, heading for the door, his mind whirling. John Watson smiled, looking back to Lestrade, who was following behind him, "It's good to see you, Greg," he said to him, walking into his living room and placing the white shoebox that Lestrade had handed him on top of a filing cabinet. He was no longer living at Baker Street, in fact he hadn't been able to step inside the flat since he had packed up his clothing and the few personal belongings that he had wanted to take with him.
He was happier now, things were finally starting to get better and he owed it largely to his girlfriend, Mary. They had been dating for a while now and had even moved in together into Mary's row house.
It was a small, two bedroom place, but he was loving every moment of it and he had even gone back to his doctor's practise now that he was no longer spending his time chasing around after Amelia and Sherlock. It was how he and Mary had met; she was the receptionist at the clinic. Lestrade sat down in the chair, "So, how've you been? Much better," Lestrade nodded, looking pleased as John looked back over to the shoebox on the filing cabinet, pointing at it, "Er, so what's in the, er…?
That's, er, that's some stuff from my office…some stuff of Sherlock's, actually. Even one of two things of Amelia's.
I probably should have thrown it out, but I didn't know if…" he trailed off, looking slightly awkwardly back across to John. It was still painful, thinking about it. He tried to smile at the other man, but it felt tight and uncomfortable as it twisted his lips. Lestrade looked at him for a long moment, seeing through his smile, but he wasn't about to say anything, "Yeah, there's…there's…there's something here," he stood and walked across the room to the box, "Um, wasn't sure whether I should have kept it in," he took the lid off it, reaching inside as he began shuffling the contents around, moving aside a red silk scarf that had belonged to Amelia and the fake pink phone, a box of nicotine patches, a sheet of paper with Amelia's handwriting scribbled across it, a yellow mask, even a small black toy train.
But he pushed all of that aside and instead picked out a DVD case, holding it up for John to see, "You remember the video message Amelia and Sherlock made for your birthday? It's quite funny," he smiled broadly, holding it out to him.
Till We Meet Again - | Movie Synopsis and Plot
He stared down at it, his gaze growing distant with memories. He watched him for a moment, "Maybe I shouldn't have brought it…" he began, concerned. Probably won't even watch it," he looked back up to him and they shared a slightly awkward smile, before he looked back down at the DVD. He screwed the lid back on the bottle and returned it back into the kitchen cabinet, before returning back to his chair and picking up his glass, taking a sip.
His eyes came to rest on the DVD, looking at it for a long moment before he sat forward, sitting his glass back down and grabbing the DVD, spinning it around in his hands for a second. He cast the TV a thoughtful look, debating with himself whether or not he should. In the end, his curiosity became too much to take and he stood with the DVD in hand, walking over to the TV set, inserting the disk into the player. As it loaded, he went back to grab his glass and moved to sit on the sofa, looking up at the TV screen directly across from him to see the familiar black and white wallpaper of B Baker Street on the screen and the sofa that was positioned before it, the yellow spray painted smiley face smiling back at him.
A loud, dry bark-like cough sounded from somewhere off screen, making him jump slightly. I look awful; I can't possibly be seen on camera like this". John couldn't help wincing, recalling just how ill Amelia had been. She had fallen ill shortly after their case at Baskerville and had been so sick that Sherlock had even had to take care of her when he had been away for the day and half the night.
He still recalled coming home to find the two of them curled up in Amelia's room, Amelia fast asleep beneath a thin sheet in bed while Sherlock had been snoring softly, propped up by a few pillows on top of the sheets, the TV still playing quietly in the background.Till We Meet Again 1944 - Ray Milland - Barbara Britton - Walter Slezak
There's a nice moment when Jimi looks up at the fireworks exploding above him as he plays "The Star Spangled Banner". Looks like they finally got them wired up correctly. A shame that the performance was just drawing to a close! Hell, Jimi really was jinxed as far as live footage is concerned. We see Jimi wander off to the rear of the stage and it's all over we don't get to see Jimi's dreary, out-of-tune instrumental coda of "Hey Baby".
Then the film goes back to the interviews to conclude. There are a few scraps of footage of "Room Full Of Mirrors" presented here as the only "bonus". It's in fact a fast-cutting montage of photos from the gig mixed with a tiny bit of the surviving film. Despite the nit-picking, this is a good DVD and all of this concert footage is interesting, fascinating even and it's great to have it in the collection. These featured all the songs that are on the new release except "Freedom" and the snippets of "Room Full Of Mirrors".
In the documentary there was a four minute extract of Jimi playing "Red House". GOODE A montage of various concert extracts from Atlanta 70 and Berkeley 70 for this video cassette which accompanied the shoddy album of the same name.
Are You Experienced 80s promoJohnny B. Manager Mike Jeffery produced this mess and roped Jimi into playing on the slopes of the Haleakala volcano. Jeffrey, who was frustrated with Jimi's slow working pace and reluctance to tour, saw theatre movies of Berkeley and Mauii as a way to generate cash.
This is rambling hippie nonsense and it is a long wait until we finally see extracts of Jimi's performance on the island. On the day, before he played, the rather stoned crew used up nearly all the film, shooting Wein leading a chant with the equally stoned audience to create the right vibe, Man.
As a result, we only get a fascinating 15 minutes or so of the gig, in a shoddy montage at the end of the film. There is hardly one complete song! Wonderful images however, of the band playing on a makeshift stage with the sky behind them and flowing coloured flags everywhere.
Jimi's music also accompanies many other scenes in the film some songs with earlier mixes than on the album of the same name and he also makes a brief appearence in a pretty spaced out conversation with Pat Hartley and Chuck Wein an extract of which appeared on the inner sleeve of the soundtrack album.
Mitch said that the film is so boring that he fell asleep at the film premiere! He was right, it is awful. Thank God for the fast-foreward button.
More footage of the two shows does exist, see unofficial video details at the bottom of the page. Originally a cinema release. We see him throw his guitar down in disgust and exhaustion at the end.
He didn't want to do the European tour, but his management insisted, and in the end, it killed him. It is moving to see his occaisional smiles but I do find the whole thing too depressing to enjoy.
This performance had a very bad effect on Jimi's image as it gave the impression that he was burnt out by mid which was simply untrue as Mauii, Copenhagen, Gothenburg, Fehmarn Island performances, all show him to have been as hot as ever.
Till We Meet Again (DVD, 2005)
One version features the CD tracks as a bonus. Purple Haze Blackpool Hey Joe Monterey Wild Thing Monterey Goode Berkeley Woodstock Improvisation Woodstock All Along The Watchtower Atlanta Red House Atlanta Another Douglas compilation video released on VHS.
It features only glimpses of Jimi in concert and is more of a showcase for new several new "video artiststs". The film lasts over two hours and is nicely paced, with expert use of Jimi's music, live footage some of it very rarehome movies, interviews with a whole array of fellow artists, friends, family, lovers, It's never dull but it's not something that one would choose to return to very often.
This is of course tailored for the general public so it will seem rather superficial to the hardcore fan. One thing that wasn't emphasised enough I thought was Jimi's strength as a songwriter and lyricist, as the film tended to simply underline his six-string prowess as usual. There are however some tantalising rare snippets of film in there - Saville Theatre 67, Stora Scenen 68, Flushing Meadow 68, Madison Square Gardens 69 - as well as new footage related to films that we already have.
There are also a few audio excerpts of outtakes that we haven't heard before. So these little things leave us hoping that more interesting archive releases will be on the way in the near future. Of main interest to Hendrix fans are the bonuses! This is like a mini documentary about the festival but features footage of a few songs.
Simply awesome to see Jimi in his hat period and full of himself. Mitch is very impressive also. We get basically two full-frame camera angles with great close-ups and superb head-to-toe long shots. There is even a little central drum solo from Mitch.
A pity that we didn't get more of these great Miami concerts. Here we find Jimi on his last US tour, a couple of weeks before the Maui performances. We have seen a rough copy of this footage on YouTube in the past but this is pristine and looks like they got it from the original film. The stage lighting was inadequate so it is very dark in places but it's nice and crisp with superb images of Jimi bathed in red and blue light.
His mood is quite sombre like at Atlantahis playing is inspired but the songs here don't give him much room for intense exploration and there is no "Red House", dammit it was one of greatest performances of the song. Still, it's great to have this other part of the puzzle. It's all very fragmented and uses a great deal of boring crowd footage as filler.
Jimi was booed by some irate bikers as he came on and we see him gesture to them saying "I don't give a fuck if you boo, as long as you boo in key…you mothers" then hits them with "Killing Floor". The real highlight here is "Spanish Castle Magic"with a good steady sequence of film with Jimi on top form.
That is what is interesting here. We see that Jimi was keen and very alive, far from the weary performer of the Isle Of Wight and the Aarhus catastrophy of a few days earlier. Bootlegs and photos show that he was also on blistering form in Copenhagen KB Hallen three days earlier, so we can forget the wrongly accepted idea that Jimi was burnt out by mid It's great to see the band on film at this early stage of their career, just a month after the Chelmsford Corn Exchange footage that we discovered in the bonus section of the Monterey DVD.
The band are miming here but Jimi sings live. Janie Hendrix had mentioned in an interview that footage from Newport 69 might also be included as a bonus but she must have confused it with New York Pop. There is also the famous sequence from "Experience" initially with Jimi singing "Hear My Train A Comin" on 12 string acoustic guitar, which became the film's symbol.
Back in seventies Britain, footage of Jimi appeared rarely on TV, so theatre movies like this were a God send to Hendrix fans - no video in those days kids. We've had so many Hendrix documenteries over the years that this one has lost some of its appeal.
Still, there are some interesting interviews here and there. The re-release by the Hendrix Estate was completed with 74 minutes of bonus footage!