Weiches Homburger Brauwasser trifft Hopfen aus deutschen Anbaugebieten. Gebraut nach dem deutschen Reinheitsgebot. Das perfekte Feierabendbier — erfrischend mild und rundum ausgewogen im Geschmack nach Pilsner Brauart. Gekommen, um zu bleiben. Kalorienreduziert aufgrund sanfter Entalkoholisierung. Den Alkohol haben wir schonend entzogen. Der fruchtig erfrischende Geschmack leuchtet sonnengelb und verspricht jeden Urlaubs- und Sommerabend zu einem echten Geschmackserlebnis werden zu lassen.
Sommerabend macht Bock auf mehr. Entdecke echte Abenteuer in limitierter Auflage. Hier stellen sich unsere BraumeisterInnen einer richtigen Herausforderung. Gebraut nach dem deutschen Reinheitsgebot. Das perfekte Feierabendbier — erfrischend mild und rundum ausgewogen im Geschmack nach Pilsner Brauart. Gekommen, um zu bleiben. Kalorienreduziert aufgrund sanfter Entalkoholisierung.
Den Alkohol haben wir schonend entzogen. Der fruchtig erfrischende Geschmack leuchtet sonnengelb und verspricht jeden Urlaubs- und Sommerabend zu einem echten Geschmackserlebnis werden zu lassen. Das macht Bock auf mehr. Entdecke echte Abenteuer in limitierter Auflage. Hier stellen sich unsere BraumeisterInnen einer richtigen Herausforderung. Die Idee? East Jesus Jazz Fan : You don't? What'd you come here for? User reviews 22 Review. Top review. A Vintage Gem. I think you can enjoy this film on a few levels.
First, it's a great chronicle of mid-century music. Although Sommerabend a jazz festival, producer George Wein put Berry, a rock 'n roll star, and Jackson, the leading gospel singer of her day, on the roster, probably to attract a larger crowd. The images are superb. If you're over 50, you probably recall Bert Stern's photography. It was a pinnacle of mid-century advertising the Smirnoff ad shot in the Egyptian desert with the pyramid, inverted, in a refreshingly cool vodka martini glass with a twist.
Here you have the still photographer's sensibility brought to a documentary. You can see the same thing in Ken Burns' earlier works for the same reason.
The tight shots of the performers using very long lenses something that was not yet common in film but was emerging on TV at the time. The long, languid, at times voyeuristic shots of the audience. The Festival was taking place at the same time as the America's Cup trials. Stern shot some of this from a Sommerabend Cub inexpensive to rent and almost as slow as a helicopterSommerabend there are some long cutaways to this footage.
The mono sound is surprisingly good given the circumstances, probably because the audio track was engineered and recorded by Columbia Records, which was there to record its artists.
They used then-state-of-the-art studio microphones rather than the more durable lower quality ones you'd typically see in a concert setting in those days. Yes, sound recording technology is better today. Second, you can appreciate the back story of making the film.
Today, people in their 20s and 30s making documentaries probably have no appreciation of how tough it was to pull off this project. Today, high definition video cameras and tape can be had for a tiny fraction of what film cameras, 35MM stock and processing cost in those days.
Sound synchronization is a given. Today, for a fraction of the cost of a Moviola you can assemble your A and B rolls and soundtrack on a computer, without having to pay extras for optical effects or sound processing. You no longer have to assemble and keep track of miles of film and mag stripe audio reels, as well as handle the negative with loving care. Sommerabend all there on your hard drive and you get unlimited do-overs.
Aram Avakian, the editor also a photographer and filmmakerwas at it night and day for months and months largely by himself. Woodstock, by contrast, had a large team of editors and assistants. Avakian, as much as Stern, is responsible for the film the two share the director's credit.
Also, trying to sync up the images from all those different cameras with the soundtrack had to be challenging and I'm guessing it must have required a lot of work and inspired work-arounds to get it looking as good as it did. Not to mention just how audacious it was for Stern to put the money up for shooting it himself and how he managed to get a large number of professional cameramen to help out.
Since he didn't have enough money to shoot or even light everything, Stern used George Avakian, a legendary producer at Columbia Records and Aram's brother, to cue the film crew to turn on the lights and start rolling when he thought a number would be worth shooting.
After scouting the location, Stern was so unimpressed by the Festival's cruddy venue the local high school athletic field he decided not to make the film, only to have his mind Sommerabend by the person sitting next to him on his flight back to New York. He originally planned to create a story line around the festival. Luckily, it proved impossible to film the hokey stuff they had written. Third, it's an authentic look at mid-century America. When I was growing up in the 60s, I used to look at back issues of Life magazines of the 30s and 40s.
At first to "goof on" at the earnestness and corniness of the ads and the stories. But then to appreciate the nuances of living everyday life in the decades before I was born, which you could glean from leafing through those pages.
LunchMoney Lewis - Whip It! (CD), Starfuckmig - L.O.C. - Libertiner (Vinyl, LP), Goodnight Irene, Oops Up - The Vision Mastermixers - Immaculate Mixes (CD, Album), Heavy Load - Free - Fire And Water (CD, Album), That Girl - Shaggy - Mr. Lover Lover (The Best Of Shaggy... Part 1) (CD), See The Lights - Simple Minds - Real Life (Cassette, Album), Rzeby Nam Się Lepiej Żyło - Po Prostu - Poczet Alimenciarzy (Cassette, Album), Ablation - Alastair Kelly - Ryde To Portsmouth (File, MP3), House Is Mine (Radio Edit) - D.J. Roman* - House Is Mine (Vinyl)