The musicians cover a wide range of topics as they pertain to the instrument itself -- its elegance, the energy of its output, various enhancements, and external sound effects -- and how it became a vital part of each man's life both personally and professionally. Just let me know, I've got plenty of topics for discussion in mind ;- All in all a great movie and well worth a place in your library whether you're a guitarist, fan or someone looking to make it in the world of rock. He can still jam it out at age 70-plus. I'm sure these things weren't touched upon as much because the folks doing the talking already have that sort of thing figured out. At that point, Page begins to write and perform in the bands The Yardbirds and Led Zeppelin.
A film not only for Rock enthusiasts, guitarists, or fans of the musical legends appearing therein, It Might Get Loud is artistically strong and substantially deep enough for general audiences that appreciate first-class filmmaking, stirring documentary, musical art forms, and human drama. If you are a fan of any one of the three or just a fan of the guitar you won't be disappointed. Scratches and dents give it character and show plenty of wear-and-tear that's a sign of both heavy usage and plenty of love, whether a classic Gibson or Jack White's red plastic Montgomery Ward special that served him through 10 years with The White Stripes. Many parts I went back and played again. After watching it for the 3rd time I can understand why the 3 were chosen. Grain is rather heavy in these scenes, and the occasional white speckle appears over the image.
A solid Documentary in every regard, all audiences -- fans of the music legends depicted therein or not -- will find something to treasure in It Might Get Loud. That's why I took up the guitar in the first place. I wish they had shown more of Jack White's guitar solos though! With all that said, I felt like there was a lot more I would have liked to have heard them talk about. The film's segments featuring Page, White, and Evans together are the most strongly realized; detail is sharp, the image is clean, and colors natural in tone. Nevertheless, though the archival footage looks terrible, it's unfair to knock this disc's visual score when there's no improving on the as-is quality of some of the scenes, and they do add plenty of value to the film, just not from a purely visual perspective. I'm a music teacher in a public school, I have a Rock Band class and found out about the movie from one of my students.
Some complain about the selection of guitarists for this film. Page was one of the innovators of rock guitar in the 60s and 70s, Edge was an innovator in his use of effects and creating that shimmering 80s sound. Movieon21 sebagai website hiburan nonton film bioskop online dan download film online subtitle Indonesia, hanya menempelkan link-link dari sumber diatas. I brought the movie in to school and we watched it as a part of class. Website online kami bersumber dari situs lain seperti Google Drive, YouTube, Openload dan lain sebagainya.
It Might Get Loud will thrill both audiophiles and fans of the music and the musicians contained therein with yet another top-flight lossless soundtrack from Sony. If nothing else, It Might Get Loud will leave viewers in awe of the mens' mastery of their craft and engender a desire not necessarily to follow in their footsteps but certainly to make things loud and strum out a few notes of their own. The track also delivers a well-balanced yet suitably hefty low end that's tight and precise, not overbearing and loud for the sake of sheer power. Led Zeppelin's Jimmy Page, The White Stripes' Jack White, and U2's The Edge David Evans lead the discussion of how the instrument shaped their lives and careers, but with a surprisingly candid and strongly engaging examination of their individuality and personal histories while at the same time demonstrating the power of music and their appreciation for not only the instrument but one another and the art form that has richly blessed their lives and, certainly, the music they've in turn and in conjunction with the fabled instrument given to music lovers around the world. Page discusses the skiffle and blues music that influenced him at the time. As expected, Sony's Blu-ray release is a first-class effort. Guitar riffs, as expected, are exceptionally rich and lifelike, room filling and soul-soothing, whether lighter, less-intense melodies or harder rock numbers.
Though its participants aren't particularly verbose, they're engaging and contemplative, showing a depth that goes well beyond their stage presence and into a more personal and human side that's not generally associated with Rock legends. It tells the personal stories, of three generations of electric guitar virtuosos. Even non-guitar players in the group really liked the movie more for the insights into the musical beginnings that each player offered. I wasn't familiar with Jack White's music nor was I a huge fan of the Edge but as a devoted Zeppelin fan I was in it just to see the insights that Page would offer to the conversation. It really drew in the viewer in a way that no Zeppelin film ever could. While not , It Might Get Loud generally looks rather good within the confines of its intended visual tone.
Davis Guggenheim's film is crafted with the usual array of interview and interpersonal footage between the stars but also archival clips of their younger days and various influential bands alongside a collection of handsome still photographs. Next is Toronto Film Festival Press Conference 1080i, 38:26 , a question-and-answer piece featuring Director Davis Guggenheim, Producers Thomas Chull and Lesley Chilcott, and musicians Jack White, The Edge, and Jimmy Page. Whether Jack White's upbringing in Detroit, Michigan; The Edge's early days as a musician in Dublin, Ireland; or Jimmy Page's musical growth in London, England; It Might Get Loud takes viewers on a fascinating journey that gives depth to the music and shape to the men's very essences, the film tracing their musical roots but also chronicling the electric guitar's impact on their lives as they converge for an afternoon of music history. All told, It Might Get Loud offers a strong 1080p image that's reflective of the unique visual tone and the compilation of various source materials of varying qualities. No, this isn't a how to video, it's so much more. Reviewed by , December 22, 2009 The biggest thrill is creating something that has the power to really connect with people. The closet-groupie in me was psyched to get a glimpse at Jimmy's music rooms and a glimpse into his everyday life.
An engaging, purposeful, and superbly-crafted Documentary, It Might Get Loud is the sum of both guitar and man, the film showcasing not only a trio of Rock legends' mastery of the instrument and constant desire to improve upon its distinctive flavor, but also how the instrument shaped their personal lives both on the stage and within their souls. This Blu-ray release of It Might Get Loud delivers a satisfying 1080p, 1. The music pours into the soundstage with startling clarity and strength, completely engulfing the listener into the concert and delivering a superb, crisp, and heart-stopping presentation that's practically as good as the real thing. Kami tidak menyimpan file film tersebut di server sendiri dan kami hanya menempelkan link-link tersebut di website kami. Three of Rock's greatest legends -- and the instrument that defines their careers -- are the subjects of It Might Get Loud, Director Davis Guggenheim's An Inconvenient Truth 2008 Documentary that injects a lifeblood into and discovers the pulse of Rock's most recognizable instrument. Three guitarist from different eras get together to talk shop and share personal insight on their techniques and careers.
The track is a solid compliment to the film that fans will enjoy. Additionally, It Might Get Loud chronicles the early years and musical inspirations of each subject. . Every note springs to lavish life, and the film's concert scenes in particular represent some of the finest and most naturally immersive listens available. Some questions that us guitar players who don't have our own guitar techs would have liked to have heard the answers to as far as tone, amps, pickups, etc.