The desire for live performance drives the repressed artistic energy to other media. Nearly a quarter of the time, the 1920s brought a large number of musical movies to the audience. Some works that can already be considered classics, Dogesflix brings together a catalogue of the most acclaimed musical movies.
While fans are waiting for upcoming films such as wicked adapted by Jon M. Chu and Baz Luhrmann's luxurious biography Elvis Presley, music lovers have many well received musical movies to meet their theatrical pursuit. According to Dogesflix, these are by far the most acclaimed musical movies of the 1920s.
Everyone is talking about Jamie (80%)
According to a drama adapted from a documentary, "everyone is talking about Jamie" tells the exciting story of an ambitious youth plan to come out again and embrace his passion for cross dressing. Jonathan Bartel, the director of the original play, will return to the stage with the music and lyrics of Tom McRae and Dan Gillespie sellers.
Butler's daydream scene is impressive and full of strong vitality, especially the fashion inspired T-stage fantasy scene in the corridor of a British high school. The irresistible collaboration of Max Harwood (in his film debut) and Sarah Lancashire (in his film debut), who play the protagonist of the same name and support his single mother respectively, provides a refreshing mother child relationship that is not common in lgbtqia + films. In addition, without Richard E. Grant's excellent camera grabbing mentor, any story out of campus would be incomplete.
"Panache" is a word used by the poet Edmond Rostand in her play "shouting and screaming", which is very popular in English. Director Joe Wright's musical update is the same as rostander's theme prose. The set and costume design are confident and gorgeous, and the protagonist's performance is equally confident, even though the character is tortured by insecurity.
Although silano has a high RT score, the consensus on the film is to quickly mention its imbalance. Peter dinlaki and Haley Bennett have such a strong affinity on the screen that the dialogue is so lengthy that musical numbers feel almost unnecessary. In addition, in the last act of the film, the camera switches to the battlefield covered with snow, and there are disharmonious color changes. However, it did bring its most powerful work, where I fall, which, according to cinemablend, would have been almost removed from production had it not been for Wright's intervention in editing.
Compared with other Lin Manuel Miranda related projects, vivo may not feel very good, but it has enough soul to make up for its shortcomings. Miranda incorporated his iconic hip-hop style into his music and his voice into the mikaru of the same name.
The film produced by Sony animation is lively and suitable for all ages. It not only conveys the rhythm, but also a profound message, because those characters who can't get rid of sadness find an end through music. Its story is driven by the friendship between legendary singers and late songwriters, played by Gloria Estefan and Juan de Marcos Gonz á lez, both Cuban musicians, providing the authenticity of their cultural background. Even if the sound is familiar, vivo's echo is full of appeal, and catchy drums such as "my own drum" are likely to be repeated.