1964 was the year the Beatles came to America, Cassius Clay became Muhammad Ali, and three civil rights workers were murdered in Mississippi. It was the year when Berkeley students rose up in protest, African Americans fought back against injustice in Harlem, and Barry Goldwater’s conservative revolution took over the Republican Party. In myriad ways, 1964 was the year when Americans faced choices: between the liberalism of Lyndon Johnson or Barry Goldwater’s grassroots conservatism, between support for the civil rights movement or opposition to it, between an embrace of the emerging counterculture or a defense of traditional values.
A superficial woman has conflict between choosing her abusive husband and her vain lover.
Produced by Brasil Paralelo, this documentary presents an alternative view of the Brazilian Military Dictatorship and the events leading up to it. The crew traveled to Eastern Europe to search for the documents of the intelligence service of extinguished Czechoslovakia and interviewed contemporary thinkers, politicians, and internet personalities to show a new side of history.
While at his workshop in Puerto Rico, Pablo Casals prepares to conduct a Bach suite for a concert performance. Oscar Winner for the category "Best Short Subject, Live Action Subjects"
A documentary on the 1964 Olympic Games in Innsbruck, Austria.
If they missed Beatles' first appearance in the U.S.A. they would hate themselves for the rest of their lives! So six young girls from New Jersey set off even though they don't have tickets for the show! The journey is full of surprises and misfortunes but the young ladies are determined to reach their idols.
The "Live at the Washington Coliseum, 1964" concert film in its entirety is available for download with the special digital "Beatles Stereo Box Set" on iTunes. The boxset contains the 13 remastered studio albums with iTunes LPs and all mini-documentaries and "Past Masters".
Surrounded by his children, his wife Ethel, and Sammy Davis, Jr., RFK visits schoolchildren around the city, and is every bit the good patriarch and dutiful public servant. But it’s the films’ fleeting, in-between, moments where Pennebaker most precisely hits the mark, offering reflection on the possibilities that Robert Kennedy’s all too brief life foreclosed. Set against the pageantry of a long ago Christmas, the film speaks to tragic contingencies of history lying far beyond the ken of politics that continue to circumscribe the tortured destiny of our country.
Pistolteatern in Stockholm, Sweden, was a leading experimental scene in the mid 1960s, comparable to the Living Theater in New York. In the years 1964-67. Pistolteatern produced theatre plays, exhibitions and happenings at a very high pace. The name, Pistolteatern, comes from two of creators, PI Lind and STaffan OLzon.
Relive the dazzle, wonder and fun of The 1964 World's Fair, an extraordinary documentary that takes a fresh look at the sights and sounds of this once-in-a-lifetime event. So jump in that old station wagon and take a ride back to the 1964 New York World's Fair!
Filmed for the BBC show "Jazz 625," this live concert showcases the remarkable technique of jazz pianist Oscar Peterson and his trio (including bassist Ray Brown and drummer Ed Thigpen), capturing the group at their peak. The nine-song set includes tunes such as "Yours Is My Heart Alone," Bill Evans's "Waltz for Debby" and "My One and Only Love." Features include bonus tracks from a 1957 broadcast of "The Nat 'King' Cole Show."
Acclaimed producer David L. Wolper presents this landmark documentary (based on Theodore H. White's best-selling book) that analyzes Democrat Lyndon B. Johnson's landslide victory over Republican Barry Goldwater in the 1964 presidential election.
Maria Callas’ legendary live performances from the Royal Opera House, Covent Garden, from 1962 and 1964 celebrate her triumphant return to the Covent Garden stage. Repertoire from these performances include Verdi: Tu che le vanità (Don Carlo), Bizet: Habanera & Séguedille (Carmen) and Puccini: Tosca (Act II complete). Her vivid portrayals of the tragic Elisabeth de Valois, the tantalising Carmen, and her vulnerable Tosca (directed by Franco Zeffirelli) captured the hearts of the London audiences. This is Maria Callas as the world remembers her. Renato Cioni, Tito Gobbi, Robert Bowman, Dennis Wicks Orchestra & Chorus of the Royal Opera House, Covent Garden- Conducted by Georges Prêtre & Carlo Felice Cillario.
The Kinks-You Really Got Me, Dusty-Don"t Know What to Do, Animals-Baby Let me Take You Home, Dionne Warwick-Walk on By, Moody Blues-Go Now, Gene Pitney-24 hrs from Tulsa, Cilla Black-Youre my World, Roy Orbison-Its Over, Searchers-Don't Throw Your Love Away, Billy Fury- I Will, Zombies-Shes not There, Peter & Gordon-World Without Love, Rockin' Berries-Hes in Town, The Supremes-Baby Love, Applejacks-Tell me When, Merseybeats-A Little Loving, Gerry & Pacemakers-I'm the One, Millie-My Boy Lollipop
Turner prize-winning artist Mark Leckey’s wide-ranging and multi-disciplinary practice combines sculpture, film, sound and performance. His witty and sensual films often take as their subject under-represented and overlooked aspects of British popular culture to explore ideas about personal history, desire and transformation. It started with a piece of found bootleg documentation of a Joy Division gig that Leckey attended in 1979 and the realisation that many of our personal memories and experiences can now be found online. From there, Dream English Kid attempts to create a record of all the significant events in Leckey’s life during the late 20th Century through found traces of film, adverts and popular music.
Eyes on the Prize is a 14-hour documentary series about the African-American Civil Rights Movement. The series was produced in two stages: Eyes on the Prize: America's Civil Rights Years 1954–1964 consists of the first six episodes covering the time period between the Brown v. Board decision and the Selma to Montgomery marches. It was broadcast in 1987 on PBS. The remaining 8 episodes make up Eyes on the Prize II: America at the Racial Crossroads 1965–1985, which was broadcast on PBS in 1990. The series was also shown in the United Kingdom on BBC2. Created and executive-produced by Henry Hampton at Blackside, Inc., the series uses primary sources to record the growth of the civil rights movement in the United States, with special focus on the ordinary people who effected the change. It has been lauded for its depiction of the Civil Rights Movement, and used extensively in schools and other educational settings as a way to convey the experiences and struggle for civil rights in America. The title of the series is derived from the song "Keep Your Eyes on the Prize", which is used in each episode as the opening theme music.