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The Rolling Stones - Stones in exile

3.5 su 5 stelle 2 recensioni clienti

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Dettagli prodotto

  • Attori: The Rolling Stones
  • Formato: DVD Audio, Schermo pieno
  • Audio: Inglese
  • Lingua: Inglese
  • Sottotitoli: Inglese, Tedesco, Francese, Italiano, Olandese, Portoghese
  • Regione: Regione 2 (Ulteriori informazioni su Formati DVD.)
  • Formato immagine: 16:9
  • Numero di dischi: 1
  • Studio: EDEL ITALY SRL
  • Data versione DVD: 15 giu. 2010
  • Durata: 80 minuti
  • Media recensioni: 3.5 su 5 stelle  Visualizza tutte le recensioni (2 recensioni clienti)
  • ASIN: B003DW6C1I
  • Posizione nella classifica Bestseller di Amazon: n. 27.474 in Film e TV (Visualizza i Top 100 nella categoria Film e TV)
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Descrizione prodotto

Descrizione

In the spring of 1971 the Rolling Stones departed the UK to take up residence in France as tax exiles. Keith Richards settled at a villa called Nellcôte in Villefranche-sur-Mer and this became the venue for the recording of much of the band s masterpiece Exile On Main Street . Stones In Exile tells the story in the band s own words and through extensive archive footage of their time away from England and the creation of this extraordinary double album, which many regard as the Rolling Stones finest achievement.

Sinossi

Era il 1972 quando gli Stones si ritirarono in Francia per problemi fiscali, e Keith Richards prese residenza a Nellcote, la villa che fu teatro delle sessions che diedero vita all'album. Il documentario, oltre a filmati d'epoca, raccoglie contributi di tutti i membri della band non che delle più importanti personalità del mondo dello spettacolo di ieri e di oggi: Martin Scorsese, Jack White, Don Was, Caleb Followill (Kings Of Leon), Benicio Del Toro, Will.I.Am (Black Eyed Peas), Sheryl Crow, Anita Pallenberg, Ronnie Wood, e il produttore Jimmy Miller

Recensioni clienti

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Formato: DVD Acquisto verificato
Documenti preziosi per chi ama la musica e soprattutto per chi conosce i Rolling Stones.
Si parla della creazione di uno dei più grandi album della storia del Rock e probabilmente il migliore degli Stones: "Exile On Main Street".
L'ambientazione è quella di una decadente villa in stile coloniale (Ville Nellcote) sulla Costa Azzurra, all'inizio degli anni settanta, dove gli Stones si sono rifugiati per problemi con il fisco Inglese.
Immagini incredibili, in questa villa diroccata si erano raccolti svariati musicisti ed altri spettrali individui; si suona in ogni stanza, si suona in ogni pertugio, si suona dal tramonto all'alba, si suona a qualsiasi ora. Le immagini familiari, dove Richards plana sulle acque del mediterraneo in motoscafo, ed i bambini che giocano e corrono nel parco della villa, si alternano ad altre apocalittiche dove aleggiano figure che paiono distrutte da ogni tipo di droga, alcool, ed eccesso.
Le odierne testimonianze dei protagonisti, ed alcuni fotogrammi dell'epoca, rendono questo DVD fondamentale anche per chi non prova alcuna passione per il rock.
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Formato: DVD Acquisto verificato
Per qualche euro in più meglio prendere Ladies & Gentlemen,che oltre a contenere lo stesso film contiene anche una selezione di brani tratti da concerti di presentazione di Exile!
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Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 3.9 su 5 stelle 68 recensioni
5 di 5 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
4.0 su 5 stelle Great archival footage, worthless interviews 19 ottobre 2011
Di Surferofromantica - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Acquisto verificato
The documentary sets the scene, drifting along to the parts where the band is forced to go into tax exile to pay their back taxes, as they were being taxed 93% of their incomes, and they'd been fleeced by management, so they headed to the south of France to record in an infamous mansion at Villefranche-sur-Mer in the Côte d'Azur called Villa Nelcôte. Interviews with irrelevant celebrities, like some kid from Kings of Leon (?), and Benicio Del Toro (?). Don Was seems to have some perspective, at least, and so does Jack White (maybe). Great pics of a shirtless Keith lighting up a cig. Nice video clips of the Stones entourage getting off of an airplane, great pics of the whole gang in their glory. Waterskiing in the South of France. Keith and Marlon. Keith with a big white sweater. Anita was the only one who could argue with the chef, Fat Jacques, there's a pic of her holding a copy of the French version of Tintin The Black Island. "Every morning Keith would be up at 8:30 in the morning, ready to jump into his car, looking after his kid Marlon. Nobody knew the Stones in the South of France, so they were able to act and live normally, we would go to the zoo or the beach. In the afternoon, Anita would look after Marlon and Keith would play music. Every morning it would be the same. It was a normal way of life." Keith dating Bianca. Mick posing with Keith's Gibson acoustic guitar. Bill Wyman complaining about living in France, Charlie too, because they couldn't get their British creature comforts there. Rare picture of Mick Taylor smiling. The late Jimmy Miller, the album's producer, noted in a recording that the band chose convenience over sound and used Keith's house. Brought in the BMC sound truck.

Audio from recording sessions. Commuting around the South of France, Charlie lived six hours away. Eight-man band with kids, and technicians. Can't separate family life from professional activity in the tribes. Random images like album cover. Difficult recording conditions. Crazy entourage setup. "Mick's rock, I'm roll," says Keith. Marshall Chess with a nice mullet. Mick playing a Flying V. Jammin'. "As unrehearsed as a hiccup," says Bobby Keys, "it wasn't exactly spontaneous combustion." A very nice blues jam with Mick and Keith going away, with Mick also playing guitar.

The Stones playing pool, Mick swigging from a flask. Jake Weber's father was a race car driver, drug smuggler and adventurer, Jake was 8.5 years old at the time. Describes downtime and creative process. Picking away at guitars, the basement at night was the epicentre. Great Dominique Tarlé picture of Jake with five classic Keith guitars - a flying V, the famous ampeg Dan Armstrong plexiglass guitar, an SG and a big Gibson ES-355. Swigging from bottles of Jack Daniels. A glimpse into the recording process. Andy Johns, recording engineer, noted that "they would play very poorly for two or three days on whatever song. And then if Keith got up and started looking at Charlie, then you knew that something would go down. And then Bill would get up and put his bass at that sort of 84° angle, and you'd say `ah, here it comes, they're going to go for it now, ha ha ha.' And it would turn into this wonderful, God-given music." Some funky animation from still photos of Keith's fretting hand moving, Bill's bass shifting to an 84° angle (how did they do that?). The giant dinner, everybody gathered once a day. Jake's function in life was to roll joints. A decadent life, everything was out in the open, this was the light before the moment of darkness. Charlie Watts: "everybody had a great time, but it was very stressful. You're having a good time, but ready to go back home. The only one who wasn't like that was Keith, of course, who was being supplied in his mansion, with his band downstairs, it must have been heaven for him in a way." A real live rabbit in a tray next to the guitars. The anecdote of Keith in the bus saying "oh, I forgot something, we have to go back," then he proceeded to simply drop a TV out of the balcony. Keith singing "Happy".

Keith's voice heard more than Mick's, until the end. "We always went to LA to finish our records. That was our modus operandi." Keith: "It was kind of fun playing it to lots of musicians and friends in LA. It was interesting to get their input, because everything that went in at Nelcôte was a just bubble, really." Mick: "We'd never made a double album before, so we were a bit naïve about it. It was just a bit too much work, considering that we'd had all these pressures, plus we were a bit burned on it." Mick made "Tumbling Dice" out of a conversation with the maid, "Casino Boogie" had no lyrics, they were desperate so they used a cut-up method. This is illustrated with visuals. Beautiful. Description of the after-production at Sunset Sounds. Overdubs gave the songs a new twist. Little jams improve the original sessions. Awesome Robert Frank session footage of the band walking down the street, Mick Jagger yawning and stretching his face, and then it's up on a billboard. Wild post-release pastiche of the media swirl of radio, billboard and magazine-cover (Rolling Stone), with a great "Rocks Off" images mélange, Kasey Casem voce-over, playing with Stevie Wonder. Don Was: "Exile on Main Street dramatically altered the vocabulary of record-making. There are textures on that that no-one ever laid down before." Irrelevant statements from Sheryl Crow, Martin Scorsese, Benecio Del Toro and others at the end.

Extended interviews:

Keith Richards: Wanted to get started in the basement, then decided to keep it on, so much experimentation because of the sound of the various basement rooms. Dense sound down there. First month was touch and go, then it started to flow. Wanted to be a soul band, added horns with Bobby Keys and Jim Price. Two guys fitted into the size of the band, gave it extra texture and turned into a soul band. Bobby and Keith found out after many years that they had been born within hours of each other. Never intended Exile to be a double album until they realised that they'd recorded so many songs that they didn't know which to cut.

Bill Wyman: The engineer and the producer and the band couldn't see each other, and they had to communicate by voice, and it's a miracle that it worked out, the whole band was only there 30% of the time, sometimes they were all there, except for Keith, who was just upstairs, despite Charlie coming five hours from where he lived, Bill and Mick Taylor coming two hours from where they lived, Bill coming one hour from where he lived. Mick Taylor was, musically, the better musician than any others in the band; he was young, and some of the things he had done were amazing, but he was incredibly boring onstage despite doing these incredible licks and solos.
Mick Taylor: he talks! Keith and Anita were mixing domesticity and art. Although the recordings were in the basement, there were constant power failures, and primitive and basic procedures. Ended up being a holiday resort for the Stones' friends and all their friends, "and in the midst of all this partying, we were trying to make an album."

Anita: the guitars get the best seats. Kids are kids, they can sleep with any noise. They had a great attitude for adults, and the adults had to deal with them, especially Jacob and Charlie. Confronting adults and playing with them. Good vibe. A freeloading brigade. Anita became a bouncer as the freeloaders piled up, throwing everybody out. Moved from room to room. Weird sailor shoot-outs when they were in town. Charlie bought an Edwardian villa, still has it. Keith is very easy to play with, very comfortable. Exile picked up a lot of stuff that was missed off of earlier releases.

An interview with Ronnie Wood: "I'd never played the songs, but I knew them." "It hits the nail on the head whether the songs are mixed or not."

Return to Stargroves: Jagger: completely, exactly the same. "I had this house for 1970 to 1975. It does have a lot of memories, because one of the reasons is that we recorded here, but it has other memories for me too, children, my parent, all that sort of thing, my brother lived here a lot. He liked it a lot, my brother, having this very large house. I don't blame him." Earliest recordings for Exile, such as Sweet Black Angel, were recorded there.

Extra interviews: Liz Phair's comments the best, listens to "Loving Cup." Sheryl Crow's comments on "Sweet Virginia." Will.I.Am is a moron. Kings of Leon guy, from Memphis, is too childish. Jack Black is savvy. Martin Scorsese is the only commentator of the same age as the Stones, maybe also Don Was, who talks passionately about the extra tracks, like "Sophia Loren" and the new mix of "Loving Cup." Very expressive and passionate about the band.

Packaging is not that great - three-panel foldout booklet contains a pic of Charlie, a pic of Keith holding an acoustic, and a pic of Mick with a flying V guitar. The other side has a collage of Robert Frank pics. Through the transparent DVD case you also see a pic of Keith and the two Micks jamming.
1 di 1 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
3.0 su 5 stelle OK, but could have been much better... 27 marzo 2013
Di Sebastian Melmoth - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Acquisto verificato
The actual footage of Villefranche-sur-Mer is great, but the "guest" interviews should have been left out. Also, there are some "staged" scenes that were obviously filler to make the video longer. One example: Some of Keith's guitars were stolen out of Nellcote. The producers of this video staged some footage that showed a guitar being stolen. The problem is, that type of guitar didn't exist in the 70's. The scene also showes a lot of smoke, a Jack Daniels bottle lying on the floor and a Telecaster with it's strings cut. All of that was unnecessary. Some footage was included that shows the Stones on their Sticky Fingers tour with music overdubbed from Exile on Main Street, which was bogus and unnecessary. The trip to Mick's former home Stargroves was nice. I really enjoyed the Nellcote footage, as it is a beautiful home. The special features include some inane interviews with people who had nothing to do with any of this, which is a disturbing trend in the video market these days. Jack White, in particular, knew nothing about Exile as did the Black Eyed Peas guy. Followill tried to relate everything to Christian Fundamentalism. What's up with that? Even Martin Scorcese just rambled on about nothing in particular. Sheryl Crow and Don Was actually owned the album when it came out and had a few pertinent thing to say. Liz Phair I'm not sure about and Benicio Del Toro---what? Most of these people weren't there and have no idea what this is all about. In any case, Exile on Main Street was NOT a big seller for the Stones and was universally panned by the media when it came out. The previous Stones record, Sticky Fingers was a huge hit. Exile---not so much. I remember when I bought Exile, the only songs I liked on it were the two big hits, Tumbling Dice and Happy. Those songs sounded like the Stones. The other stuff on Exile was roots music. Good, but not what a 70's Stones fan wanted to hear. Of course, now, it's the hip thing to say that Exile is your favorite Stones album. The people that say that are the same people you meet at a party that say things like, "Yeah, man, I'm into 'Trane'" To which I would reply, "John Coltrane?" "Yeah, man" Then I'd ask, "What instrument does he play?" Silence. See what I mean? LOL.
2 di 2 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Outstanding Documentary of Greatest Rock and Roll Band in the World 12 ottobre 2013
Di kjcheek - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Blu-ray Acquisto verificato
Incredible doc on the Stones at the peak of their powers. Everybody knows the story of the Stones fleeing England in the early 70's for tax reasons. Now we can understand the background for the greatest rock album of all time "Exile on Main Street". This documentary illustrates the needs and frustrations of why the Stones settled in the south of France to record in Keith's basement over the summer of 71'. For casual Stones fans, this might not be for you, however for Stones fanatics this is gold. I loved it.
4.0 su 5 stelle Four Stars 2 ottobre 2016
Di John G. Woodson - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Acquisto verificato
Really liked the bonus interviews.
Bill Wyman's critique of Mick Taylor's stage presence is classic!
2 di 3 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
4.0 su 5 stelle Nice retrospective view of the Stones in tax exile 19 agosto 2010
Di Steven Peterson - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Acquisto verificato
I enjoyed this a lot. There are many shots of the Rolling Stones as they develop the classic album "Exile on Main Street." They comment on their work as do others. And, in the background, is music from "Exile." The lads look so young. The juxtaposition of them talking then and them speaking now shows the toll the years have taken on them.

It starts off with the tune "Shake Your Hips." The album began in the south of France, as the Stones left England as tax exiles. Mick Jagger and Charlie Watts start things off in the present as they revisit the place where the album was developed--Keith Richards' place in southern France.

Then, back to the time. . . . The video shows the Stones starting with "Satisfaction." Then, tax problems and the flight to France. Interesting note: the people who lived in that part of France were not so aware of the group, and they could be something like ordinary people. Keith and Anita (with their kid Marlon) and Mick and Bianca are featured to some extent as couples. To refer to the metaphor of exile, some of the Stones genuinely felt like they had been exiled from their home country, and some of the scenes are rather poignant on this score.

Keith created a studio in the basement of his house, and much of the footage takes place in that venue (hot and humid much of the time, making creation of the double album quite uncomfortable at times). Joining the Rolling Stones were talents such as Bobby Keys, Nicky Hopkins, and Jim Price. The creative process seems well told here. Lots of improvisation, some chaos, but with an end result that is one of their absolute best works.

The images and videos are often rather rough and unpolished, but that seems to enhance the process described just above. Too, the role of drugs is pretty openly portrayed, a darker part of the creative process.

After the works are completed, the group went to LA to take the raw material and create a finished album.

All in all, a nice work.


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