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4,5 von 5 Sternen
Cabaret
Format: DVD|Ändern
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am 8. August 2017
... come to the cabaret. Ich liebe dieses Musical aus dem Jahr 1972.
Ein Jahr später gewann dieses Werk 8 Oscars - gewaltig. Es ist wahrscheinlich
das größte Film-Musical aller Zeiten.

Liza Minelli wurde als beste Hauptdarstellerin und Joel Grey als bester
Nebendarsteller ausgezeichnet. Da meine Tochter im Fach "Musical" studiert,
ist der Kauf dieser DVD natürlich Pflicht.

Money, money, money, money ...
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am 27. Juli 2017
The film was based on Christopher Isherwood's novel Goodbye to Berlin about the glamor, sexual licentiousness, poverty, freedom of the Weimar Republic followed by a dramatic downfall at the hands of a totalitarian movement. Isherwood was English and registered what he saw with a detachment of an outsider. Witty, intelligent, but also important historic account of the catastrophic events in European history. The movie takes many liberties from the book, but in the end conveys the spirit of the book. Liza Minnelli creates a lively, funny and compelling character. (In the book Sally Bowles was English, however). Watch it and you will like it!
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am 9. Mai 2017
Unter der Regie von Bob Fosse (der unter anderem auch als Choreograph und Tänzer am Broadway tätig war), entstand 1972 der achtfach prämierte Oscarfilm „Cabaret“. Als Vorlage für diesen Musical-Klassiker dienten das Broadway-Musical und der Roman Goodbye To Berlin“. Und es ist nach meinem ersten Sehen dieses Filmes kein Wunder, warum dieses Werk mit so vielen Preisen überhäuft wurde…

1931: In der jungen Nazizeit will die junge Tänzerin und Sängerin Sally Bowles von ihrer Erotikbranche weg und Schauspielerin werden. Dabei trifft sie auf den jungen Autor Brian Roberts, der sich sofort in die freche und wilde Sally verguckt…

Das berühmte Musical ist auch heute noch ein Hit! Der Film unterscheidet sich zwar von der Bühnenfassung, aber das ist ja das Schöne am Film, der muss der Vorlage nicht immer treu sein.
Highlights in diesem Werk gibt es viele, allen voran die fantastisch, choreographierten Kabarett-Nummern, die zwischen drin immer wieder aufblitzen, auch wenn sie streng genommen nichts zur Handlung beitragen. Generell beschränkt sich der Musical-Anteil fast nur auf diese Kabarett-Nummern, ansonsten wird überraschend wenig gesungen zwischendrin. Im Vordergrund steht nämlich die Liebesgeschichte, zwischen Sally und Brian, die zwar wirklich toll gespielt und präsentiert wird (und nicht selten mit wirklich dramatisch, ernsten Untertönen an Tiefe gewinnt), aber am Ende in meinen Augen sehr schwach aufgelöst wird. Da hatte ich mir mehr erhofft…

Das soll aber nicht heißen, dass die Musik nicht überzeugt, ganz im Gegenteil: Die Songs sind grandios gesungen und inszeniert und haben diesen unverschämten Charme, der sich durchs ganze Stück zieht, was vor allem an der meisterhaften Performance von Joel Grey liegt, der den durchgeknallten Concierge im Film gibt (und dafür auch mit einem Oscar belohnt wurde).

Weiterhin hat auch Liza Minelli ihren Oscar als beste Hauptdarstellerin absolut verdient gewonnen: Ihre Darstellung der Sally Bowles ist grandios. Sie ist charmant, selbstverliebt, frech, wild, sexy und dabei immer charmant. Noch dazu kann sie tanzen und fantastisch singen, ein absoluter Traum ihr zuzusehen!

Ansonsten muss ich auch den Schnitt loben, wirklich großartig, auch die Kameraführung ist wirklich klasse (kein Wunder, beide Kategorien erhielten ebenfalls einen Oscar). Und zur Musik ist wohl ales gesagt, sicherlich wird jeder Musical-Fan die Klassiker wie „Money, Money“, „Cabaret“ oder „Willkommen“ kennen…

Fazit: „Cabaret“ ist ein tolles Musical in Filmform! Die Story ist am Ende zwar etwas schwach aufgelöst, wie ich finde, aber die verrückt, erotischen Tanzchoreographien, die genialen Songs, der Schnitt und die tollen Darsteller sind es absolut wert, sich dieses Prachtwerk des Genres zu Gemüte zu führen!
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am 1. Oktober 2002
Über den Film mag ich gar nicht viele Worte verlieren - Cabaret ist verdientermaßen mit Oscars überschüttet worden, gehört zu den ganz großen Klassikern und meinen absoluten Lieblingsfilmen. Kann man sich getrost wiederholt ansehen und anhören.
Schade nur, dass die DVD so langweilig ist. Keine besonderen Features, dabei bieten die sich sowohl in Sachen Film wie historischer Hintergrund an. Und auch Sound und Bild sind nichts besonderes, sondern nur (mäßiger) Durchschnitt. Irgendwann erscheint sicherlich mal eine Deluxe- oder sonstwie aufgepeppte Version. Vielleicht sollten Sie auf die warten - ich kaufe halt doppelt.
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am 17. Dezember 2004
There is several recordings form stage to this movie out there. This movie has songs that you remember and probably sing in the shower. It is also the only movie production of the play therefore even though it is exceptional there is no comparison.
I appreciate books that become movies and movies that are novelized. So naturally I read Christopher Isherwood's "Berlin Stories" ISBN: 0811200701. They were o.k. However, it was not Cabaret by any stretch of the imagination.
What I found interesting is that I always heard that Germans liked to sing of things as the deer in the field and so forth. Here there was a perfect example when they broke into song with "Tomorrow Belongs to Me" You are swept up in it and forget that this is just a movie. The pacing and photography in the movie was excellent.
As long as you did not see the play you will not notice the absence of some songs such as "Don't Tell Mama" and thing that "Money Money" is a natural.
On the darker side the movie is more than just a musical romp through Germany. And the specter is also well portrayed.
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am 13. Juli 2014
CABARET [1972 / 2013] [40th Anniversary Special] [Deluxe Limited Edition DigiBook] [Blu-ray] [US Release] Everyone Loves A Winner! A Divinely Decadent Experience!

Liza Minnelli, Michael York, Helmut Griem Cabaret brings 1931 Berlin to life. Outside on the street, the Nazi party is beginning to grow into a brutal political force, whilst inside at the Kit Kat Klub starry-eyed American, Sally Bowles [Liza Minnelli] and an impish Master of Ceremonies [Joel Grey] sound the call for decadent fun. Into this heady world arrives British language teacher Brian Roberts [Michael York], who falls for Sally Bowles's charm, and soon the two of them find themselves embroiled in the turmoil and decadence of the era.

FILM FACT: Awards and Nominations: 1972 British Society of Cinematographers: Win: Best Cinematography Award for Geoffrey Unsworth. 1973 Academy Awards®: Win: Best Actress in a Leading Role for Liza Minnelli. Win: Best Actor in a Supporting Role for Joel Grey. Win: Best Director for Bob Fosse. Win: Best Cinematography for Geoffrey Unsworth. Win: Best Art Direction-Set Decoration for Hans Jürgen Kiebach, Herbert Strabel and Rolf Zehetbauer. Win: Best Sound for David Hildyard and Robert Knudson. Win: Best Film Editing for David Bretherton. Win: Best Music, Scoring Original Song Score and Adaptation for Ralph Burns. Nominated: Best Picture for Cy Feuer. Nominated: Best Writing, Screenplay Based on Material from Another Medium for Jay Presson Allen. 1973 Golden Globes®: Win: Best Motion Picture for a Comedy or Musical. Win: Best Actress in a Motion Picture for a Comedy or Musical for Liza Minnelli. Win: Best Supporting Actor for a Motion Picture for Joel Grey. Nominated: Best Supporting Actress for a Motion Picture for Marisa Berenson. Nominated: Best Director for a Motion Picture for Bob Fosse. Nominated: Best Screenplay for a Motion Picture for Jay Presson Allen. Nominated: Best Original Song for a Motion Picture for John Kander (music) and Fred Ebb (lyrics) for the Song: "Mein Herr." Nominated: Best Original Song for a Motion Picture for John Kander (music) and Fred Ebb (lyrics) for the Song: "Money, Money." Nominated: Most Promising Newcomer for a Female for Marisa Berenson. 1973 BAFTA® Awards: Win: Best Actress for Liza Minnelli. Win: Best Art Direction for Rolf Zehetbauer. Win: Best Direction for Bob Fosse. Win: Best Film. Win: Most Promising Newcomer to Leading Film Roles for Joel Grey. Win: Best Sound Track for Arthur Piantadosi, David Hildyard and Robert Knudson. Nominated: Best Costume Design for Charlotte Flemming. Nominated: Best Film Editing for David Bretherton. Nominated: Best Screenplay for Jay Presson Allen. Nominated: Best Supporting Actress for Marisa Berenson. 1973 American Cinema Editors: Win: Best Edited Feature Film for David Bretherton. 1973 Directors Guild of America: Nominated: Outstanding Directorial Achievement in Motion Pictures for Bob Fosse. 1973 Writers Guild of America: Win: Best Comedy Adapted from Another Medium for Jay Presson Allen.

Cast: Liza Minnelli, Michael York, Helmut Griem, Joel Grey, Fritz Wepper, Helmut Griem, Marisa Berenson, Elisabeth Neumann-Viertel, Helen Vitam, Sigrid von Richthofen, Gerd Vespermann, Ralf Wolter, Georg Hartmann, Ricky Renée, Estrongo Nachama, Kathryn Doby, Inge Jaeger, Angelika Koch, Helen Velkovorska, Gitta Schmidt, Louise Quick, Oliver Collignon (Hitler youth singer) (uncredited), Pierre Franckh (Nazi with Collecting Box) (uncredited), Mark Lambert (Hitler youth singing voice) (uncredited) and Ellen Umlauf (uncredited)

Director: Bob Fosse

Producer: Cy Feuer, Harold Nebenzal and Martin Baum

Screenplay: Jay Presson Allen (screenplay), Joe Masteroff (based on the musical play "Cabaret" book), John Van Druten (based on the play) and Christopher Isherwood (stories)

Composers: John Kander and Ralph Burns (adaptation score)

Cinematography: Geoffrey Unsworth (Director for Photography)

Video Resolution: 1080p [Technicolor]

Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1

Audio: English: 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio

Subtitles: English SDH, French and Spanish

Running Time: 124 minutes

Region: Region A/1

Number of discs: 1

Studio: Warner Home Video

Andrew’s Blu-ray Review: This is loosely based on the 1966 Broadway show, the story is set in 1931 Berlin. and focuses on a young American singer, Sally Bowles [Liza Minnelli], who works as a performer at the seedy and eccentric Kit Kat Club. When she rents out a room to an intelligent but reserved English tutor named Brian Roberts [Michael York], the two become good friends. Despite Brian Roberts's ambiguous sexuality, the pair eventually engages in a romantic relationship, but their coupling is tested when a third party is introduced. Meanwhile, the ascent of the Nazi Party looms ever-present in the background, casting a pale cloud of approaching doom over the nation.

Though he received plenty of accolades throughout his career, director Bob Fosse isn't as well known today as some of his other celebrated contemporaries, and that's really quite a shame. An important voice of the New Hollywood movement which brought an innovative, independent edge to the American cinema in the late 1960s and the 1970s and Bob Fosse's work helped to usher in a new era of filmmaking that frequently subverted genre expectations. With 'CABARET,' the director essentially re-imagines the entire concept of studio musicals from the ground up, abandoning the elaborate, feel-good productions of the golden age, in favour of something much more raw and intimate.

Characters don't just burst out into random melody to express their emotions or desires. Instead, the musical numbers are all relegated to the stage within the Kit Kat club, maintaining an air of reality throughout the proceedings. Likewise, the subject matter of the story is a far cry from the positive, up-lifting material usually associated with the art form. This is a film that deals with serious and provocative subject matter, resulting in a song and dance experience geared exclusively toward adults. Truly original when first released in 1972, the film hasn't lost any of its creative lustre, and still manages to feel fresh despite its weighty influence on subsequent works.

Through cross-cutting and dialectical montage, the director expertly juxtaposes several of the deceptively jaunty tunes with more disturbing imagery, like a gang of Nazis brutally beating a man, drawing meaningful parallels between the two. Likewise, the film's compositions and camera movement’s work in tandem with its theatrical subjects, further embellishing the slightly exaggerated world of the club through grotesque flash. Much like the dancers themselves, Bob Fosse's visual and editing style follows a meticulously planned, but altogether unpredictable rhythm, giving aesthetic life to the sleazy, dizzying cabaret.

Stepping into the smoky spotlight, Liza Minnelli as Sally Bowles shines brightly as the enthusiastic but sometimes is delusional dreamer, who is sometimes very childlike, eccentric, and fuelled by an infectious thirst for life, the character is somehow graceful, crass, pouty, sultry, and totally awkward all at once. Always aspiring just outside her reach, she hides a tragic layer of fragile desperation beneath an outward veneer of confidence. Liza Minnelli does an amazing job of realizing all of the woman's strengths and flaws and when she takes to the stage with a massive wow performance. The actress absolutely explodes, giving a truly powerful and commanding musical performance that bursts from the screen.

As memorable as Liza Minnelli is, Joel Gray on the other hand in the role of the enigmatic Master of Ceremonies, just about steals the show with his mesmerising performance. Limited only to the Kit Kat Club and having no actual dialogue outside of songs, the part isn't so much an actual character as it is a living extension of the stage itself. The Master of Ceremonies is very ambiguous, creepy, almost otherworldly figure; and Joel Gray could be interpreted as an impish embodiment of the film's escalating dreadful outcome. Though Joel Gray at times seems rather harmless and benign, during key moments the director will quickly cut to the character's unsettling smile, cementing the theatrical spectre as some kind of foreboding omen of things to come.

Bookended by shots of a distorted reflection, the film concludes with a simple but utterly haunting image. An eerie portent of further horrors lurking just around the corner, the final scene manages to speak volumes, saying everything that needs to be said through so little. A powerful reinvention of the Hollywood musical, 'CABARET' chronicles a brief dalliance between two seemingly opposite individuals in Berlin, while the city slowly succumbs to the tragic spread of hatred. As Sally Bowles sparkles on the tiny, seedy stage of the decadent Kit Kat Club, the world outside quietly crumbles, and the spotlight dims on a nation soon to be consumed by shadow.

After the critical and commercial failure of ‘Sweet Charity,’ director Bob Fosse was determined to take musicals in a new direction. Instead of the overly nostalgic and idealized musicals of the past, Fosse wanted to make one that was darker and grittier, with none of the trappings from the past. Bob Fosse did just that with ‘CABARET’ where no characters just burst out into song in the middle of the street. Instead, Fosse stripped out every song from the play that didn’t take place on the stage in the Kit Kat Club. That change alone charted a new course for film musicals that is still effective today. There is no denying that this cast gave this film musical their all, especially Liza Minnelli who handles her singing and dancing with aplomb. ‘CABARET’ also has the distinction of being the film that took just about all of the Academy Awards® (with the exception of Best Picture and Screenplay) from its better known competitor ‘The Godfather.’

Blu-ray Video Quality – Warner Home Video has pulled out all the stops in giving us this brilliant remastered 1080p encoded image and an equally impressive 1.85:1 aspect ratio. Here we get some detailed images, especially in the well-lit scenes with the language lessons that Brian Roberts conducts in Sally Sally Bowles's room or Natalia Landauer's living room when Sally Bowles visits her, and especially in the bedroom in Maximilian's castle where he tells Brian Roberts that blue is "his" colour. The Blu-ray has a very natural grain structure and this ranks the very best of the film-like transfers I have seen in a very long time and that of course are how this Blu-ray should look, so top marks for image presentation. Warner Home Video has done a great job with this restoration and I doubt if this film will ever look much better than this presentation.

Blu-ray Audio Quality – Warner Home Video has once again given us something truly special with this 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio sound experience that was originally released in a 4-track stereo format and has been improved immensely and sounds terrific and always very clear. The singer's voices of Liza Minnelli and Joel Grey are strong and clear, and the musical accompaniment strikes just the right balance between a raucous club band and an orchestral accompaniment. The surround channel is used primarily to give the music an added presence for a few big effects like the trains passing overhead that Sally Bowles really likes to use as her version of the "primal scream" therapy. So very well done Warner Home Video for giving us this Blu-ray with a great audio experience.

Blu-ray Special Features and Extras:

Audio Commentary: Commentary with Stephen Tropiano: There is no doubt that Stephen Tropiano is a good choice to for this audio commentary to talk about the film ‘CABARET’ as he is the author of “Cabaret: Music on Film” and he has plenty to say about the film and its history. Stephen Tropiano takes the time to offer some insight into the genesis of the film and its many iterations as well as share some background info about the making of the film and its participants. Stephen Tropiano, offers a worthwhile discussion on the film musical, tracing its historical context, inspirations, casting, and production. Stephen Tropiano provides some solid trivia about the shoot and also touches upon the films visuals, choreography, and treatment of sexuality and anti-Semitism. Though the author Stephen Tropiano does spend a fair amount of time simply elaborating on the film's plot, he always peppers in some interesting observations and analysis.

Special Feature: Cabaret: The Musical that Changed Musicals [2013] [1080p] [1.78:1] [29:00] When ‘CABARET’ opened in 1972, film musicals were at an all-time low, following the failure of big-budget projects like HELLO DOLLY! Bob Fosse reinvented the movie musical, injecting ‘CABARET’ with a sense of gritty realism and paving the way for a new generation of films. On the film's 40th anniversary, Liza Minnelli, Joel Grey, Michael York and their collaborators look back at the creation of this cinematic landmark, winner of eight Academy Awards. The documentary is narrated by Neil Patrick Harris, one of the many musical theatre stars who played the Master of Ceremony in the 1998 Broadway revival of “CABARET.” One sad note about this documentary was seeing how much Michael York has deteriorated since the Austin Powers films. It was very shocking how ill Michael looked and sounded during this interview when it was filmed for this set, because Michael was barely recognisable, but in 2013, Michael York announced he was suffering from the rare disease amyloidosis. Doctors initially thought he had bone cancer. Then in 2012, Michael had undergone a stem cell transplant, which hopefully would alleviate the symptoms and I hope long after this interview Michael hopefully went onto a very speedy recovery.

Special Feature: Cabaret: A Legend in the Making [1997] [480i] [1.33:1] [18:00] This great historical documentary was originally shot for the film's 25th Anniversary video release, and offers more production trivia and stories from the cast and crew. Thankfully, the vast majority of the information shared here isn't just a re-tread of the previous supplement, and we are treated to some rare footage from the film's camera and costume test reels. I am very pleased these interviews were capture back in 1997 while many of these people were still with us and could share their fascinating stories. Contributors include Martin Baum, Fred Ebb, Cy Feuer, Bob Fosse (archive footage), Joel Grey, John Kander, Liza Minnelli, Jay Presson Allen (Screenwriter), Emanuel L. Wolf (President & CEO, Allied Artists) and Michael York.

Special Feature: The Recreation of an Era [1972] [480i] [1:33:1] [6:00] This is a short vintage documentary looking at the making of the film ‘CABARET’ that features some rare behind-the-scenes footage from the film set. Contributors include Bob Fosse, Joel Grey, Liza Minnelli and Michael York.

Special Feature: Kit Kat Klub Memory Gallery [1972] [480i] [1:33:1] [22:00] In this section you get view 23 additional clips with the cast and crew with 9 different categories, and they are as follows:

Liza Minnelli Remembers: Marisa’s Close-Up; Sally’s Look and Observing the Master.

Joel Gray Reminisces: Challenges, Collective Memory and

Michael York Remembers: A Called Bluff, Risk Taking, Rush(es) Hour and A Happy Accident.

Martin Baum Reminisces (former president of ABC Pictures): Rock ‘n’ Roll Editing, Isherwood’s Surprise Reaction and Smithsonian Honor.

Cy Feuer Reminisces: Tomorrow Belongs to Me.

Emanuel L. Wolf Remembers (CEO of Allied Artists Pictures): Taking on ‘The Godfather’ and Timeless

John Kander Remembers: Playing “What If?,” Almost a Nervous Breakdown and Sneaking a Peek.

Jay Presson Allen Reminisces: Play vs. Book and Recruiting Hugh Wheeler.

Fred Ebb Remembers: Screening Blues and Screening Hues.

These snippets all appear to have been edited out from the longer "Cabaret: A Legend in the Making" previous documentary, and there are some interesting titbits. Most of the clips are very brief and unfortunately there is no “Play All” option.

Theatrical Trailer [1972] [480i] [1.33:1] [2:56] This is the Original Theatrical Trailer for ‘CABARET.’ Shame they could not of upgraded this trailer.

BONUS: Deluxe Limited Edition DigiBook: Warner Bros. presents 'CABARET’ 40th Anniversary Special Edition' and comes housed in a wonderful DigiBook package filled with 40-pages of interesting production info, essays, photographs and a useful history of the various works preceding the film, beginning with Christopher Isherwood's stories, as well as biographies of Liza Minnelli, Michael York, Joel Grey, Bob Fosse, Helmut Griem and Marisa Berenson.

Finally, Warner Home Video turns in a fantastic high definition presentation for the film ‘CABARET’ and it's one of the greatest classic films of its time and without a doubt changed film musicals towards a more realistic and gritty path which opened the doors for the many other musicals that followed it. It was very also innovative, unique, and ultimately haunting, Bob Fosse's 'CABARET' film remains an important piece of motion picture art. Its provocative and realistic take on the Hollywood musical left an indelible influence on the industry, and the film remains a true classic. The video is a little hazy, but the transfer is authentic and free of any unnecessary digital manipulation. Though frontloaded, the audio mix serves the film well, and the musical numbers sound fantastic. Thankfully, Warner Home Video has put together a nice selection of supplements for this 40th Anniversary Special Edition, including a commentary and a new retrospective documentary. Coupled with the great Deluxe Limited Edition DigiBook package, plus makes this Blu-ray set the bar high for hopefully future classic film releases. On top of all that, ever since I saw this released in the cinema it has been a massive hit with me, of course I use to have the inferior DVD release for ages, but now I have got rid of that video format because of this awesome Deluxe Limited Edition DigiBook Package, that makes the wait well worth it and now goes pride of place in my Blu-ray Disc Collection. If you are a fan of the film, then you should purchase this 40th Anniversary edition without doubt as it the best it will ever look or sound better than this and the extras are a great bonus also. Very Highly Recommended!

Andrew C. Miller – Your Ultimate No.1 Film Aficionado
Le Cinema Paradiso
United Kingdom
0Kommentar|War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich?JaNeinMissbrauch melden
am 11. Oktober 2013
"Cabaret" gehört ja schon lange zu den Filmklassikern und wird unvergänglich bleiben, ebenso wie Liza Minnelli als Sally Bowles. Ich habe einige Theaterversionen gesehen und jede der anderen Künstlerinnen versucht, ob bewusst oder unbewusst, eine Kopie von Liza zu sein. Aber auch die anderen Rollen, bis zu den Kleinsten, sind fabelhaft besetzt. Die Musik, die Tanzeinlagen, die Regie, die Kostüme, Beleuchtung und Makse, sind Klasse für sich. Der ganze Film ein Traum!
0Kommentar| 5 Personen fanden diese Informationen hilfreich. War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich?JaNeinMissbrauch melden
am 2. Februar 2003
könnte man diese Ausgabe der DVD getrost beiseite legen.
Natürlich: Cabaret ist und bleibt ein Geniestreich, der seine 8 Oscars nicht ohne Grund bekam. Die Übertragung auf DVD ist gelungen, Bild und Ton machen Freude.
Aber: Hier soll es sich ja nun um die DVD-Ausgabe zum 30. Geburtstag des Filmes handeln, und da dürfte man dann ja wohl ein paar Extras erwarten, die besonderes zu diesem Meisterwerk erzählen. Zumal ja auch der Preis ein ganz besonderer ist...
Weit gefehlt!
Die Extras erreichen bei gutmütiger Berwertung gerade mal eben Duchschnittsniveau.
Ein Making of, ein Rückblick, ein paar Fotos und einige kryptische Sätze der Hauptdarsteller über ihren damaligen Erfolg können selbst mich als bekennenden Minnelli/Fosse-Fan nicht überzeugen.
Hier wird dem Betrachter das Geld aus der Tasche gezogen.
Fazit: Der Film ist genial und gut bearbeitet, die Extras sind mau und flau. Der Preis ist also überhöht. Schaaaade....
22 Kommentare| 32 Personen fanden diese Informationen hilfreich. War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich?JaNeinMissbrauch melden
am 14. Mai 2014
top DVD sehr zu empfhelen, das Produkt ist makellos....Ich bin positiv überrascht und der Film lohnt sich-Empfehlung es ist toll
0Kommentar| Eine Person fand diese Informationen hilfreich. War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich?JaNeinMissbrauch melden
am 7. Oktober 2013
Ein einmaliges Musical über eine Zeit,die wir lieber nicht mehr erleben wollen. Die Tänzer, Schauspieler und natürlich auch die Sänger sind Spitze. Sollt nicht mehr verfilmt werden.
0Kommentar| 4 Personen fanden diese Informationen hilfreich. War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich?JaNeinMissbrauch melden

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