Michael Wadleigh – Woodstock (1970) (Directors Cut) (Full Movie)

Woodstock (gif tenor.com)

Woodstock (gif fantasysharks.com)

Woodstock (gif weheartit.com)
Woodstock (gif Umgflip)

Woodstock (gif Blingee)

Woodstock (gif MakeAGif)

Woodstock (gif deviantart,com)

Woodstock (gif Pinterest)
Woodstock (foto Blingee)

Woodstock Happy 50th Anniversary (gif tenor.com)

Woodstock (gif Blingee)

Woodstock (gif Giphy)

Woodstock (gif Pinterest)

Woodstock (gif mMkeAGif)
Woodstock (gif Giphy)

Woodstock (gif vanityfair.com)

Woodstock (gif dagospia.comagospia.com)

Woodstock (gif Giphy)

Woodstock (1970) (Directors Cut) (Full Movie)

Published <26 Jul 2017

Movies 1970 S English

Author Clipper Davinci

Documentary | Music | Director Michael Wadleigh | 215 Minutes

With Crosby, Stills & Nash, Santana, The Who, Jimi Hendrix, Arlo Guthrie, Country Joe & The Fish, Joan Baez, Jefferson Airplane, Janis Joplin, Sly & The Family Stone, Ten Years After.

Song | Performance Listing

   *        Studio Recording from an Album by the Artist
 **        Director S Cut Only, Not in the Original Theatrical Release
(1)        Crosby, Stills & Nash “Long Time Gone
(2)       Canned HeatGoing Up the Country
(3)       Crosby, Stills & Nash: “Wooden Ships

Live Performances

(4)       Richie Havens “Handsome Johnny“,
(5)       “Freedom|Sometimes I Feel Like A Motherless Child
(6)        Canned HeatA Change Is Gonna Come” **
(7)       Joan Baez “Joe Hill“,
(8)       “Swing Low Sweet Chariot
(9)       The WhoWe re Not Gonna Take It|See Me, Feel Me“,
(10)     “Summertime Blues
(11)       Sha Na NaAt the Hop
(12)      Joe C[b]o[/b]cker and The Grease Band With A Little Help from My Friends
(13)      AudienceCrowd Rain Chant
(14)      Country Joe and the FishRock and Soul Music
(15)      Arlo Guthrie “Coming Into Los Angeles
(16)      Crosby, Stills & Nash “Suite Judy Blue Eyes
(17)      Ten Years After “I MGoing Home
(18    Jefferson AirplaneSaturday Afternoon|Won T You Try **
(19)     “Uncle SamS Blues” **
(20)     John Sebastian “Younger Generation
(21)      Country Joe McDonaldFISH Cheer | Feel Like I M Fixing to Die Rag
(22)      SantanaSoul Sacrifice
(23)      Sly and The Family StoneDance To The Music” | “I Want To Take You Higher
(24)     Janis Joplin “Work Me, Lord” **
(25)     Jimi Hendrix “Voodoo Child (Sligh Return),” Credited asVoodoo Chilein the Film  **
(26)    “The Star Spangled Banner
(27)     “Purple Haze
(28)    “Woodstock Improvisation**
(29)    “Villanova Junction

Closing Credits
(30) *   Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young “Woodstock |Find the Cost of Freedom**

I am Guessing that Most People in the World would have A Rough Idea of What Woodstock Actually was. After All, I would doubt that Any Gathering of those Heady Days of Peace, Love, and Just A Few Drugs has had Any More Words Written about It than the Grand Daddy of Them All. For Three Magical Days in August, 1969 somewhere between five hundred thousand and one million five hundred thousand people gathered on a small farm near Woodstock to enjoy one enormous music festival. The staggering achievement of the event, despite all the problems, was that this enormous group of people came together and enjoyed the festival virtually trouble free. It might have required copious amounts of illegal substances of a very wide variety, but they did manage to come together in peace, thus completely thwarting the dire projections of the “moral majority” of a country really going through some serious social upheavals. Not the least of the problems was the increasing opposition to American involvement in Vietnam.
Mind you, when the bill of acts includes the likes of Crosby, Stills & Nash, Canned Heat, Richie Havens, Joan Baez, Sly And The Family Stone, Jefferson Airplane, Ten Years After, The Who, Sha-Na-Na, Joe Cocker, Janis Joplin, Santana and Jimi Hendrix, amongst others, is it any wonder that people gathered in large numbers? To see such legends as Hendrix and Joplin on the same bill would have been the stuff of dreams, yet these people were probably unaware of just how important these people were in the rock and roll lexicon.
This is a warts-and-all look at the event, compiled from a variety of cameras and demonstrating just what a logistical nightmare the whole event was, as well as what a musical event it was. The film won the 1970 Oscar for Best Documentary Feature, which is hardly surprising, and this Director’s Cut adds about forty minutes of previously unseen footage to the film.

The event was one of the pivotal events of the 1960s and the film is about as good a record as you are ever going to see of it. If you are of the generation that remembers the 1960s and what the peace movement was all about, this is an essential record of that time. If you are interested in live performances of some of the greatest acts of the rock and roll era, then this is also an essential purchase. If you just want to see what all the darn fuss was about, then this is certainly worth a look. It is long, very long, and it is a bit disjointed but it sure is the best this has looked for a long time.
In 1994 a director’s cut (subtitled 3 Days of Peace & Music) was released that added additional concert and crowd footage, including performances by Canned Heat, Jefferson Airplane and Janis Joplin that were omitted from the original release. Jimi Hendrix’s set at the end of the film was also extended with two additional numbers. Some of the crowd scenes in the original film were replaced by previously unseen footage, and some additional crowd footage was added.


Meer informatie

1 Comment


    Zoals Richie Havens het bedoelde.

    Blijft bijzonder. Elke keer weer.

Reacties zijn afgesloten bij dit onderwerp.