21 Burst results for "Bob Fosse"

"bob fosse" Discussed on Classic Movie Musts

Classic Movie Musts

03:17 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on Classic Movie Musts

"Director choreographer. Bob fosse tells his own life story as he details the sorted career of joe gideon a womanizing drug using dancer Obviously have an episode on this. That largely deals with editing Much like two for the road. Specifically i mean the whole all of the editing is fantastic but the sound editing in particular is out of this world and all that jazz When he comes to editing in general. Bob fosse comes immediately to mind And so it's really just a matter of picking which one you want to put on this list if you only want one bob fosse because you go to any of his movies and the editing brilliant but all that jazz is really. I think When it comes to editing specifically on another level in his work so that's number three on my list number four. I mentioned that we'd be getting back to our friend. Alfred hitchcock and my list my pick is actually rear window from nineteen fifty four and directed by hitchcock of course a wheelchair bound photographer. Spies on his neighbors from his apartment window and becomes convinced one of them has committed murder. so much. Like bob fosse where you could pick any number of his films and put it on the best editing list similarly with hitchcock and Declan you picked psycho. A great choice The the shower scene specifically. I think it is for you and makes a lot of sense. It's very famously edited scene and you know. I think hitchcock in general so many of his scenes our brilliantly edited and it doesn't always get a recognized first and foremost we talk about him in terms of suspense. And what wonderfully suspenseful films. But they're suspenseful because of the editing. It's the ability to compare you know two things through editing and their relation in time and space that creates suspense so all of his films are brilliantly edited. I mean i could pick notorious. I could pick psycho. You could pick north by northwest and pick out various scenes in any of these films and be In totally sing their praises when it comes to editing. I love rear window just because of how isolated the film is in a specific locale So i think the whole film is brilliantly edited but you can certainly go to specific scenes Like where jimmy. Stewart is is watching grace kelly Lisa fremont go in to the other apartment. Mr thorwald apartment But we know that he's coming back and the the way that edited his brilliant but the whole film Cutting creates such tremendous suspense And in real window where you know. The characters are contained in an apartment The sense of movement and dynamism is so key. And because you're not actually traveling anywhere really. You're doing it all through editing. So that would be mine. Hick from the hitchcock filmography and last up on my list You know. I was torn and a lot of different directions but the one i ended up going with here is memento from two thousand drafted. Christopher nolan a man with short term memory loss attempts to track down his wife's murderer this film.

bob fosse joe gideon hitchcock Alfred hitchcock Declan grace kelly Lisa fremont Mr thorwald jimmy Stewart Hick Christopher nolan
"bob fosse" Discussed on The Bechdel Cast

The Bechdel Cast

03:58 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on The Bechdel Cast

"Away from this famous play i wrote and i don't know if i really wanna keep perpetuating this story. And so bob. Fosse approached her in the sixties and was like i need to make this into a fosse hands musical. It's an emergency. You need to let me do it. And she said oh. Yeah and it wasn't until after she died that he was able to get the rights. Because i think that Money plus st plus. Not living creator equals oh whoopsie daisy. I have the rights. It is like i mean. Am i glad that bob fosse scammed his way into the rights to this kind of but it is but the ethics of that i was like well. That's kinda fucked up. She said she said no. Bob she said no. I don't know because our right. That was the only other thing that i had that i was like. That's something yeah and that it kinda relates to this quote that will share from an article on scifi dot com hot entitled the real story behind. Chicago's mary murderesses. Roxie hart and velma kelly and this is speaking to the general atmosphere and what marine dallas. Watkins was reporting on so quote the press and the public eight up the gossip the details on dresses and the sob stories. About bad men booze and devilish jazz prosecutors began to think you couldn't convict a pretty woman in this town as for watkins. She believed her influence was key to the acquittal of both the mary murderesses as she felt the pair were guilty and likely lying through their teeth. She had mixed feelings on that. So she wrote about it in nineteen twenty. Six watkins went from reporter to broadway playwright with brave little women a satirical stage play. That would later be retitled chicago. It was she who transformed a non garner their victims husbands lawyers peers and reporters into characters. Like roxie hart. Velma kelly billy flynn mary sunshine and go to hell kitty. She hoped this dark comedy would highlight. How appearances and sex appeal had become too important in the justice system unquote. So that's really interesting. I mean that's like that the such a bizarre journey for all of this to go on. I think it's an interesting way to. And i think you know the ethics are certainly up for debate because you could argue. This is not necessarily her story to tell. It's i'm sort of like. I don't know it doesn't bother me that much. I i like it. Because it's she's not claiming that it's the story of beulah on. She's you know changing things she's like. I don't know i. I think that that it's really interesting. How got made. And how i do. I mean i'm always interested in like how creators opinions changed towards their own work. Wants it sort of out of their hands. And the fact that like mary sunshine was i. I didn't even realize this. Until i was doing this research segment but that mary sunshine was like this kind of amalgamation of reporters that marine dallas. Watkins thought were too easy on. And kind of you know eating up this bullshit from clearly guilty people and also like a way of poking at herself for how she covered the story at the time and almost like a way of. I don't know like giving the finger to herself in her own work. it's very. it's like this right complex shit because mary. Sunshine is noticeably. The only woman reporting on these cases in the movie so right. That's very funny. yeah. I don't know but to me that kind of just i. It's sort of the cornerstone of what this movie is about. Which is that.

mary murderesses Velma kelly mary sunshine Fosse watkins bob fosse Roxie hart Watkins roxie hart billy flynn bob dallas Bob Chicago chicago mary
"bob fosse" Discussed on Classic Movie Musts

Classic Movie Musts

03:01 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on Classic Movie Musts

"A huge attributing factor too. What makes how to succeed in business without really trying. So wonderful is what bob fosse brought to to the theatrical version of it and he gets a a a strange credit in the film which i think it's a musical staging by and that is from what i've read because originally on broadway for the excuse me on broadway. The a choreographer was hired because of a particularly enigmatic number and quickly enough it was discovered that that was all he had up his sleeves. And bob fosse was brought in and bob fosse being actually quite generous said. I don't wanna take this credit away from him and kind of stomp on his potential career. So i will take this other lesser credit. But it's bob fosse. That does the interesting choreography. And to your point about editing from what we know about bob. Fosse's films that he actually directs and edits. The editing is out of this world so we almost get this fascinating mixed bag in this film or we get some of those. Bob fosse moves that are taken to a whole different stratosphere when combined with bob fosse's editing so we get the moves but we don't get the editing and so it's just not quite bob fossey but oh my god. Can you imagine if it was. Bob fosse and bar listeners of apparently one of the great numbers which was fully filmed and in the original release Coffee break anybody. Who knows the score for have succeed in business without retrying knows that coffee break is one of the great numbers. It's cut from the movie and it was cut solely for the reason that the premiere at radio city music hall and radio city music hall had very strict standards about time and kind of the last minute. They said david swift. You've got you've got to cut something. And and he. I think incorrectly said to himself in terms of the narrative. I don't need coffee break And none of the principals is involved. You coffee break. So i'm gonna cut it. And then when they release the dvd they were gonna put it back in and the footage was lost. One it's one of the. There's a treasure out there somewhere. Maybe maybe the footage isn't entirely lost. I give anything anything to see. The choreography the fossey brings to coffee break. Because he said elsewhere the two pieces in this show that he was proudest of were coffee break and a secretary and obviously we secretary is not a toy is such a wonderful number in this film. We'll get to that but.

Bob fosse bob fossey radio city music hall Fosse david swift bob
"bob fosse" Discussed on AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

01:52 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

"Big movie coming out. I know a lot of people have problems with her. I don't. I like the girls work, and I think she's gonna do a great job. Big project about the famed talent agent Sue mengers is being shot around and on the movie will be Jennifer Lawrence playing Sue mengers, listen, this is gonna be, I think this is I know it's very Hollywood and only people in Hollywood my nose Sue mengers is, but nonsense. Sue mengers was, I mean, forget what a colorful character she was. She was a female agent who crashed the Hollywood boys club of being age of being an agent. I mean, there were no female agents like this. She, I know it's for Robert Evans. She was amazing. Big, big, giant personality. Big kind of a New York Jew personality, which I love. I feel at home with people like that. Might go on Apple and might go on Netflix. No one really knows just yet. But Sue mengers, Evans had some great stories about her. She worked at MCA. Icm. William Morris, she represented clients in their heyday. Barbara streisand, Candice Bergen, Peter Bogdanovich, Michael Caine, Diane cannon, Cher, Joanne Collins, Brian De Palma, faith on a Bob Fosse Gene Hackman, Sidney Lumet ally McGraw, Steve McQueen, Mike Nichols, Nick Nolte, Tatum O'Neal, Ryan O'Neal, Anthony Perkins, Burt Reynolds, sybil shepherd, gorby Dow, Richard Benjamin, pull up prentice Tuesday Weld. Are you kidding me? She died about ten years ago. There was a play about her, Bette Midler played her in the play and bet was great. I'm not a Bette Midler fan, but she was born to play Sue

Sue mengers Jennifer Lawrence Diane cannon Robert Evans Hollywood boys club Bette Midler David O Russell Harvey Weinstein Joanne Collins sybil shepherd gorby Dow Richard Benjamin Hollywood ally McGraw Candice Berg Mila Kunis Ashton Kutcher Candice Bergen Tatum O'Neal Peter Bogdanovich
Jennifer Lawrence to Play Talent Agent Sue Mengers in Biopic

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

01:52 min | 1 year ago

Jennifer Lawrence to Play Talent Agent Sue Mengers in Biopic

"Big movie coming out. I know a lot of people have problems with her. I don't. I like the girls work, and I think she's gonna do a great job. Big project about the famed talent agent Sue mengers is being shot around and on the movie will be Jennifer Lawrence playing Sue mengers, listen, this is gonna be, I think this is I know it's very Hollywood and only people in Hollywood my nose Sue mengers is, but nonsense. Sue mengers was, I mean, forget what a colorful character she was. She was a female agent who crashed the Hollywood boys club of being age of being an agent. I mean, there were no female agents like this. She, I know it's for Robert Evans. She was amazing. Big, big, giant personality. Big kind of a New York Jew personality, which I love. I feel at home with people like that. Might go on Apple and might go on Netflix. No one really knows just yet. But Sue mengers, Evans had some great stories about her. She worked at MCA. Icm. William Morris, she represented clients in their heyday. Barbara streisand, Candice Bergen, Peter Bogdanovich, Michael Caine, Diane cannon, Cher, Joanne Collins, Brian De Palma, faith on a Bob Fosse Gene Hackman, Sidney Lumet ally McGraw, Steve McQueen, Mike Nichols, Nick Nolte, Tatum O'Neal, Ryan O'Neal, Anthony Perkins, Burt Reynolds, sybil shepherd, gorby Dow, Richard Benjamin, pull up prentice Tuesday Weld. Are you kidding me? She died about ten years ago. There was a play about her, Bette Midler played her in the play and bet was great. I'm not a Bette Midler fan, but she was born to play Sue

Sue Mengers Hollywood Boys Club Hollywood Jennifer Lawrence Robert Evans Diane Cannon Joanne Collins Candice Bergen William Morris Barbara Streisand Peter Bogdanovich ICM Netflix MCA Michael Caine Brian De Palma Evans Bob Fosse Sybil Shepherd Sidney Lumet
"bob fosse" Discussed on Reason Podcast

Reason Podcast

05:45 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on Reason Podcast

"And and summers off of course and anna month off between christmas and easter. And all of this kind of crap you know. what do you do there. And there are signs that you know the You know the major teachers unions are pushing really really hard to to maintain the site. They were not opening up. You know until everything is safe and nothing will ever be safe enough for teachers to return so you have that question where there is a parallel universe where masking mandates are absolutely gonna stop things from happening whereas you have most of the people flouting mask ordinances as they exist and this brings me to build. James matt welsh when he talks about. Pete rose and ray fosse colliding in the one thousand. Nine hundred seventy all-star star game You know the the fact of the matter is it's illegal to block the plate as a catcher but it was widely practice and that bill. James says you know you can't have a good society where people are openly flouting laws at leads all sorts of problems and you can actually see that informing his later work on various kinds of social issues from baseball but it is true. It's not good to have a society where people are openly. Flouting island that up by rains up for the last part of that answer. Except for when. Nick said the word fosse and my brain was like bob buzzing and i woke up and saw jazz and started snapping napping and then right back this way. You know what. Bob fosse would've would've tagged by vision. Just wonder dancing gifts. I catherine t. And by the way i if i may just say i'm bob willis when i think about fosse of course i think of roy scheider in the same way when i think of patent i think of george scott and when i see pictures of bob aussie unlike terrorism. Vieira all that jazz. If you're not waking up in the morning peter rubbing like really bad aqua on your hands slapping your face after taking a bunch.

James matt welsh ray fosse Pete rose anna bob buzzing catherine t bob willis James Bob fosse baseball Nick roy scheider bob aussie george scott Vieira peter
"bob fosse" Discussed on Whimsically Volatile

Whimsically Volatile

04:41 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on Whimsically Volatile

"Oh sure because you can't be that genius without having negative sides. No that's true. And i think that's often an aspect that people forget about you know wildly talented people or something. There's going to be some strange things going on. There's got to be there are there. Couldn't be at the level out right and especially with warhol with his extreme removal from say normal interaction with people sociopathic narcissistic personality disorder. You know very much. So yeah i mean the way that he would play with people. Essentially as particularly in the late sixties. I wanna get that war enough book. Mary warn-ups book camera. What it's called. But it's about her days. In the warhol time she talks just about how you know he would pit people against each other and at that time of course the factory was riddled with speed Oh i found out something really fun. So i'm monitor offer. Add adderall before it was called. Asteroid was called arbitral before they removed one element from it. The pink pills. That warhol took all the time. We're on patrol. So i was like. Oh how fun. I love that he was a son. Yes exactly if i was on deck. It'd be like the bob fosse drug. I love that. Isn't that pink pill what what they say killed. Maryland was a pink pill. That's a good question. That went killed marilyn. Oh that's right right. That she accidentally took yeah. I'm fascinated with old vintage pills. I love appeal box. Oh like the whole yes like. Yeah the full glamour of the substance abuse. That's what you want if you're gonna if you're gonna do something just have all the accoutrements get all the stuff and have a nice little case for it. Yeah don't just have it. Crumpled up in some Tissue again no dollar bills please will you. Those are filthy What was i going to say. Oh the the the church Camp thing so there must be other things like that other church getaways and oh yeah kinds of things like that's how i like..

Mary warn warhol bob fosse marilyn Maryland
"bob fosse" Discussed on The Moth

The Moth

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on The Moth

"The next time. I fainted was also in a movie only this time. It was not from something saw. But something i heard again. I wish i could tell you. It was a sam peckinpah film but in fact the movie was all that jazz. The story of choreographer bob fosse in the in the movie roy. Scheider who plays bob fosse's about to have open heart surgery and at this point i knew myself well enough to cover my eyes but i didn't cover my ears and the sound of the rip stretcher with its twisting cranking. Almost metallic sound of pulling the ribs. Apart was too much for me to bear. I expanded my fainting repertoire. The next time. When i was fitted for contact lenses my doctor said he'd never had a patient he couldn't get the lens in and he kept coming at me and i kept going away and he said you know women are usually better at this men because from the time they're little girls there putting on makeup so they're used to touching around there is but i'll get it and he kept trying and i pulled away like a fish on a hook and he said you are one of the toughest ones but i'll get it and i remember the last time he came at me. I could see the lands. And i thought we were going to do with this time. I remember looking up at him from the floor of his office and he looked over and he said you really are one of the.

bob fosse Scheider sam peckinpah one roy
"bob fosse" Discussed on Why I'll Never Make It - An Actor's Journey

Why I'll Never Make It - An Actor's Journey

07:24 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on Why I'll Never Make It - An Actor's Journey

"Then in the late nineteen fifties. She like. I said several collaborators died. Herbert died very suddenly and was that was a devastating blow to her and she began to wonder as all of those greats did irving berlin. The chief of them. Cole porter's while struggling with wait a minute music. Exchanging rock and roll is coming out in terms of popular music. We're hearing rock and roll as opposed to broadway setting the tone for the hit parade. It's now elvis presley setting that tone and they began to wonder. Is this that we've been selling for all these years. Does this no longer do people no longer want to buy this. And you know irving berlin kind of closeted himself up and became a hermit in reaction to that but not worth. Dorothy continued to hustle and trying to find new collaborators. And in fact. That's how she connected with cy coleman was. They were at a dinner party. Dorothy in her home for songwriters and si- came over to her he was in his mid twenties. She was in her mid fifties probably late fifties by that point and he said. Would you like to write a song and she said. I thought you'd never ask me. Of course. I want to write a song so she was ready to go and there was. No there was no thought of i'm done. I've i've had my success. I've written all. I can ride. No no no was always ready for the next thing. Even if that meant writing in a style she'd never written him before. I mean it's just incredible what she was able to accomplish but there is a slowdown. That was intentional. When she had her children her children were born in nineteen forty and nineteen forty four so she was riding but but she slowed down to maybe one co border show a year. She would write the libretto with herbert at that point. We see she really stops writing lyrics for broadway and the lyrics that writing for film but those are the kinds of things like i said where she can write those on her own and then they send them off to the filmmakers and she's at home in new york with their kids the whole time. That's when she started riding libretto's she could collaborate with her brother. Herbert she stayed in new york. That's where her kids were. And so you see that slowdown but it. But it was at her. It was her choice to to do that so that she could be there for her kids. Did she find that. Adjustment going from lyrics to dialogue difficult. She loved it. Should it a dream come true. Heaven heaven writing. Because like i said she was a storyteller at her core so could be able to tell stories and to have a full for musical to taliban and not just you know two and a half minutes that that was her word was heaven. It was heavenly. She absolutely loved it that she could do. What with her brother. Herbert who was so dear to her was icing on the cake and one of those collaborations that they worked on together was head. Yes think about that you know. She had worked on something like up in central park which was created to look like a career and is painting and then all of a sudden she writing red head which she had been working on for a long time like from the early fifties. And it didn't make it to broadway until the late fifties and it was because it just kept going through different iterations and different producers. Different composers. And i am finally even when they brought him. Bob fosse it was significantly changed. But as you can imagine. Career knives and bob fosse are very different styles right but it was not only fossey's directorial debut but it was also Gwen verdon like a breakout role for her. She had been on broadway before but in supporting roles. And this was a breakout role for gwen. Verdon so Dorsey will is right. There at the at the cusp of what would be you know. Kind of a guiding light for the next generation of broadway with fossey and in their collaboration and richard. Carl was in that before he became an of the mancha. That's right richard kiley. That's exactly right. There was definitely a generation gap but it was one that she was very emphatic about bridging so that she could continue to work for as long as she could continue to work and did she ever take a chance on writing something all by herself because she collaborated with a lot of people but did she ever have a solo work of her own. She did not and in fact after herbert died. She never wrote another libretto back to writing lyrics. Her next two shows were sweet charity. Which was neil. Simon on libretto. And cy coleman for music and then seesaw which was psycho man on music and michael. Stuart wrote the book for that so she never wrote another bulk without herbert. That was that was something that was too painful for her to do that. Process without him. She really accomplished so much over her. Forty eight years in the business and you know including the academy award for the way you look tonight that the best musical. Tony ward for redhead. Would you say that she ever felt like that. She made it that she that she met her own definition of success. I think so. I can't think of a time you know. I think that she was at the top of her game from the beginning of her career to the end of it. I mean you don't get more top of your game then coming home from a rehearsal for a national tour of a show that you wrote a and getting a message on your machine that you have been nominated for a tony award for that show and then dying that night. I mean you can't you can't have it any better than that in terms of going out on top so i think that she was very. She was always able to provide for herself anything that she wanted she was always able to. There may have been a dry period where. She was looking for the collaborator after albert. Hague until she met cy coleman but she pushed through and she found that next collaborator and that collaboration was one of the most successful of her careers and it was the last so i think that she probably was very very pleased with what she was able to do. I think it's also fair to say that the world of musical theatre has also been quite pleased with what she was able to accomplish in the works that she presented to audiences from the nineteen twenty s all the way through the nineteen seventies and beyond and her persistence through. Those decades is a lesson for all of us from pushing past or father's objections to dealing with her brothers and other collaborators passing away as she continued to write songs. Dorothy fields is a true testament to that saying work. Hard and silence and let success make the noise. Kristen deny continue our conversation about fields in this week's final five bonus episode which is a little different from the previous final fives. I've done this season and before instead of kristen answering the five questions about herself. I've asked her to take on the role of dorothy fields and answer the questions from her perspective. It's a unique and inciteful final five episode for access to that members only episode as well as all of the bonus content. Go to join dot. Wow never make it dot com for as little as three dollars a month. You can get these extra episodes and deeper dives into.

Stuart Gwen verdon Dorothy new york Carl Herbert richard Dorsey five questions richard kiley herbert michael cy coleman Forty eight years Verdon two and a half minutes two shows five episode Bob fosse neil. Simon
"bob fosse" Discussed on thebuzzr pod

thebuzzr pod

06:31 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on thebuzzr pod

"Influence the Peggy lee betty gunman an earthquake hit. I can definitely see that in listening to your music Is there any other. Influences joins talk about Peggy liter goodman and how they influenced too. Yeah definitely while they were. I would say they were like my first. Inspirations because they were all a part of that collective that my great grandmother had in her record player. I love earth. Kit is a performer. So that opened up a lot of ideas Regarding dance for me and then when it comes to inspirations even the performance world i love bob fosse and i'd love to incorporate some of his Corio or something inspired by him into a stage routine in performance. I love chet baker's delivery. I just love how smooth. He is as a vocalist and as a trumpet player Chad baker things definitely one of my favorite albums both of them and when it comes to sonics and arranging i love daddy elf men. I love tom way I've been listening to a lot of dorothy. Ashby not sure if you're familiar with her. She's in old harp player. No i'm not. She's she's a great a lot of a lot of people don't know about her but she kind of debts into that what's the word like a lot of lionel. Hampton would be in the same world's like they it's almost exotic If you ever listen to any early exotica. It kind of reminds me of that. So she someone. I've discovered i think within the past two years in somebody else who's really inspiring to me not necessarily music but visually which is definitely intertwined Is biography berkeley. I love his visuals in would definitely have always loved in in even tried to do something like that for videos. And would you say that most your music is inspired by the nineteen thirties to sixties era of jazz swing and rb. Yes now. I mean a lot of things end up sounding that way. I think my vocal does a lot of it. Because i've i've listened to so many jazz singers. I think that when i was developing a singer earlier just grew into a jazz voice And i love brass people. When i hear a jazz vocal in our here brass or maybe than a really lash like string arrangement they automatically put it to an era. But i don't necessarily sometimes. But i don't necessarily try in said in a studio and be like this needs to be from nineteen forty two glenn miller i love glenn miller. I love my favorites. Yeah he's great. He's great to dance Used to do a lot of solo charleston. Lindsay swing in an. I love to dance to him. I love already shot. Two are similar with artie. Shaw his name nightmares. Always been a great one. It's so like erie. The next guy coming up. We're going to be listening to your truck. Tangerine that was released early january. And could you tell us a bit about what went into the making of that. Yes so I worked with these amazing guys on the east coast. Todd way ethan. Mentzer and i believe the first time we wrote. It was when i was in virginia visiting them both in todd studio and The word actually came i to be honest. I wish i could tell you that. I had like some deep reason to choose that word but it was actually a flavor of chapstick. I had in my pocket was at it in now. I've i actually think it's funny enough goodman may have written. It was benny goodman or one of those thirties. Composers may intangible. He's a song called. Tendering which i didn't know then now i i do anyway so i think when we wrote it was a little over a year ago and i remember we were on a walk taking a break from writing another song and i just love how it slipped off the tongue in so i said why. Don't you write something about tangerine and then from there really came the lyric in It it's very abstract. I'm not sure if you've padden opportunity to listen to it yet. But i can. I can talk more after we do. Yeah i have a great great tune the lyrics very abstract Adam shows the the listener can connect d'oro meaning to the like. It's very open to interpretation by those who would you great. Yes i mean. I have my own thoughts about what the lyrics mean to me. Of course the. I don't know. I'm almost apprehensive to share them. Because i think it's so important for everybody to draw their own conclusion. Okay well we're going to listen to the track and will continue shouting with addie after we listened to january.

virginia Lindsay early january Chad baker nineteen thirties Shaw bob fosse Mentzer Adam both charleston first erie berkeley one glenn miller artie Ashby Two addie
"bob fosse" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

WAAM Talk 1600

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

"An interesting question. I think it just depends on which you know it oration you're looking at, because if you look at all that jazz you're looking at, you know, it's the Bob Fosse's story, and he did. Pop pills and, uh, never met a chorus girl he didn't like. And yet that's a very different style than you know. Michael Bennett or Jerome Robbins. Ana, I think you know, I'm Going off on a bit of a tangent here, But I think the thing we really wanted to get across in the book when, when, when I started to look like this because I'm writing somebody else's story, and I have to be interested in it and bought And when I finally talked Bob into it, I said, this can't just be a book of And then I was in funny girl and then I choreographed Chorus line. There has to be the reason behind it and write and what Upset and I just hope for people listening that this is what really resonates. Hey said to me, he thought about it. He said. Well, Tom, I'm a late bloomer. That's the story and what he meant by that which I think everybody can take great hope from it. So when Bob was still right around 40, you know, he won two Tony awards for chorus line and ballroom, And then he produced drinking girls. You know that and everyone He thought What he was saying was. He was a late bloomer because it Woz when he turned 50 was the first time he choreographed.

Bob Fosse Michael Bennett Jerome Robbins Bob Ana Tom
"bob fosse" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

02:27 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on 710 WOR

"It's Len Burman and Michael Riedel in the morning on 7 10 w O R So just wanted to tell you guys, I got a call yesterday from Joel Gray. You know Joel Gray alone. He was the entry in Cabaret when the absolute And Joel Gray called me said, You know, Michael, I've got some. I got some sad news for you. And I said What I said, and he died, and Andy Bean and ranking the great dancer, actress and choreographer and one time lover of Bob Faw, See And ranking. She died at 71 yesterday, not of co. But I'm not quite sure what we're still trying to figure that out. But she was having some long issues I know now and ranking. You. You saw her in Chicago, right, Len? I did. I did. I would be B. Neuwirth and Joel Gray and Oh, God. Jerry Orbach, Martin. No Jimmy Norton or back was in 1975. Okay, Well, that's what I saw it. I saw it in 75. I think. Of course you would have seen 1975. But I'm discussing at the revival that came in the nineties. You never saw the whole thing. Also, I didn't see the revival night. This man. I mean, that was one of the great shows it was running until the pandemic want the great shows of all time and and ranking. So here's the story about an ranking and this revival of Chicago that has grossed around the World $3.5 billion, so that revival of Chicago was supposed to be for performances only at City Center City centers, encores! Just a constant version of it, And they originally wanted Liza Minnelli to star in it. But Liza came with a lot of baggage as his Liza does. And so they decided we can't go with Liza, but we got to put the show up and and ranking. She was just gonna choreograph it in the style of Bob Fosse. The director Walter Bobbie said, And, well, why don't you just step in and play the role of Roxy and I was, like, you know, Walter, I have not been onstage and 15 years. You know, I'm retired from acting. I choreographed now That's all I do is sell. Come on in. You can bowl your way. This is what he said. You can bowl your way through four performances. Well, those four performances turned out to be moving to Broadway for doing it two years And then after she left and helped create it, the show ran for 22 years until the pandemic grossly $3.5 billion and an ranking has about I would say, maybe 2.5% Well, $2.5 billion are she had said, Well, she was She left it now, But here's a Here's a little clip You sent along. My mama..

Joel Gray Liza Minnelli Michael Riedel Len Burman Chicago Walter Bobbie Roxy Jimmy Norton Jerry Orbach Bob Faw Bob Fosse Andy Bean B. Neuwirth City Center City director Martin
"bob fosse" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

05:40 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Com brings the post office and ups shipping rights. Your computer go to stamps. Dot com to start a four week. Trial plus free postage in a digital scale with promo code fox. That stamps dot com. Click on the microphone at the top of the page and type in fox. A call for unity. I'm lisa lacerra fox news. The president-elect addressed the nation shortly after the electoral college certify the results of the election giving him three hundred six votes to president. Trump's two hundred thirty two president-elect biden said three hundred six electoral votes earned the same as president trump in two thousand sixteen indicate a clear victory then and i respectfully suggest they do so now biden also addressed the continued effort by president trump to reverse the election result of position biden said refused respect. The will of the people refuse respect the rule of law and refused to honor our constitution biden. Said it's time to turn the page to tackle this crisis marked by cogan and economic hardship. I know gets you this one together. That's how we get through it together. Grenell scott fox news attorney. General william bar has resigned. President trump made the announcement this afternoon in a tweet after the two met at the white house last date will be december twenty third. The president barn had been at odds after bar said he hadn't seen any evidence of widespread fraud while investigating the election. The first doses of the vaccine for covert nineteen have been administer the front to frontline workers across the country the end of our battle against covert but today marks a critical milestone towards the ultimate defeat of covid nineteen health and human services. Secretary alex as our another vaccines for moderna could be approved. This week tony award. Winning choreographer and actress and bob fosse collaborator and ranking has died. She started work in numerous musicals and several movies during her career. She won a tony drama desk and outer critics circle award nineteen eighty-seven for her work in the revival of the musical chicago. The seventy one year old died saturday while visiting family in seattle america is listening to fox news. Life can be stressful. Even under normal circumstances twenty twenty has challenged even the most difficult times of life these days. You need stress relief. That goes beyond quick fixes. That's head space head. Space is your daily dose of mindfulness in the form of guided meditations in an easy to use app head. Space is one of the only meditation apps advancing the field of mindfulness and meditation through clinically validated research. So however today's news hits you head space really can help you feel better. Head spaces approach to mindfulness. Can reduce stress improved. Sleep boost focus ended creature overall sense of well being backed by twenty five published studies on its benefits head. Space has six hundred thousand five-star reviews and over sixty million downloads. You deserve to feel happier and head. Space is meditation made simple. Go ahead space dot com slash fox. That's head space dot com slash fox for a free one-month trial with access to head spaces full library of meditations for every situation. This is the best deal offered right now. Had the head space dot com slash fox today. The us government points a finger at iran for the presumed death of an american who's been missing for more than a decade the first time. The trump administration is formerly blaming iran for the presumed death of retired. Fbi agent robert levinson. Who disappeared in iran. Under mysterious circumstances more than a decade ago the state department publicly identified two high ranking iranian intelligence. Officers believed responsible. For eleven since abduction. Us officials also said the iranian government sanctioned the abduction and lied for years about its involvement earlier this year. A federal judge in washington held iran liable for levinson's disappearance at the white house. Jon decker fox. News supreme court rejecting an appeal from the state of kansas that sought to revive a law that would require proof of citizenship to register to vote. Kansas had the only state to require people to show a document like a birth certificate or passport when registering to vote. The issue is distinct from state laws. They call for people to produce driver's licenses or other photo i. D.'s to cast a vote in person. Some stores are expanding hours in the week before christmas but not like it was before the pandemic says most stores will open at seven. Am and will close at midnight for holiday. Shopping though hours vary by location and can be found online. Target is also reducing. Its special hours for senior shoppers. Age sixty five and older pregnant women and people who are vulnerable or at risk from two days to one. Most target locations are now dedicating the first hour on tuesdays for those shoppers. Most target stores will close at eight pm on christmas eve. Walmart is also closing late at eleven pm local time though before covid nineteen many walmart stores were open. Twenty four hours jayco fox new wall street. The dow lost one.

biden lisa lacerra elect biden president trump fox Grenell scott fox General william bar President trump Secretary alex electoral college cogan iran moderna bob fosse fox news Trump white house robert levinson iranian government
"bob fosse" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Clubs. It starts dancing art music programs. You know where I am with art programs. You know that I'm a woman art guy. I am actually a dance guy. I am I am the Bob Fosse of his generation you might want to have you might have to Google that Do you know about faucets? As you do, you know, you know about policy is the ugly Christmas sweater friend here knows who. Bob Fosse is One of the two. It's on 50 50 with the Bob Fosse reference they provide. Clothing and after school care, emergency housing. There is more to it than just okay. You got dinner? That's the difference between living And being alive, living and being alive and living being alive and having a life being able to get people in a place where they can get back to a life and do it for themselves. That's the everything. Very much a conversation of the American ethos very much conversation. The American way very much conversation off who we are and how I would argue the fundamental of humanity is The other day I was talking about Thomas Hobbes. And I was pretty sure I was the only guy in radio talking about Thomas Hobbes philosopher, So I think it's 15 hundreds. Thomas Hobbes and the nature the nature of man and the idea that our innate nature is to be at war. Well, if you live to the English Civil War, you might actually think that And so his his all his theories led to this idea, and you could discreetly if you choose that you need a sovereign. You need somebody who sets the rules. Now I'm a believer in government. But I believe in small government, very tiny government that it's limited in its scope. It's why I like Constitution so much, but I do not believe that our natural state is a state. War. I don't believe that's our natural state. I believe our natural state is to choose our course. Sometimes. We have neighbors and others. Who have made choices that didn't work for them, and we have two choices ourselves. We can say Well, screw you. Or we could say Hey, Let's get back on her feet and get back to it. I could get you on your feet for a lifetime. But we can at least be the people through charitable work to get you back on your feet. Now go make a better choice. Fundamental conversation that you're allowed to make a mistake in society allowed to get back to it. We have bankruptcy laws. We have bankruptcy as a discussion of the basic founding of America, because sometimes things go bad. And why shouldn't you have a second chance? What should those second chances be government given or should those second chances be things that are Was given That's why you should donate to the Salvation Army. That's why you should be giving so people have the opportunity to get back on their feet so they can go make good choices. The Smith family scoreboard has us at over $84,000 in pledges and that number is going to go up 8777173223. That's the number you call you make the donation. We do even better 87771732231 more time. 8777173223 online WNBC radio thon dot com and you can text Hoosier 2 to 4365. That's 24 3 65 like 24 hours a day 365 days a week that right there is a nice little play. That was that was actually that was the thought of that myself. By the way, you're welcome, Everybody. We're here on the planned investment stage it Sullivan hardware and garden and charge fees and brisket. You can head on over 71st and Keystone. Make sure you make the phone call their their business Busy. They're busy on the phones. But don't worry. You can call back and they will get to you. The McFarling foods phone bank. Make the call 317 not 3178777173223. I have much more to get to on Tony Katz. Another numbers..

Bob Fosse Thomas Hobbes Google Tony Katz Salvation Army McFarling foods Keystone America Sullivan hardware Smith
"bob fosse" Discussed on Feast of Fun

Feast of Fun

07:15 min | 2 years ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on Feast of Fun

"In the middle of a pandemic. You don't need to be traveling. I might you know start doing some Bob Fosse dance moves, you know soon enough. What do you think? Like, what do you make of this page? What do you think? It's going to I mean, I don't want to we want to get people to vote right now and part of me is like thinking last day really don't want to get people to Americans have suffered enough under Trump dead. But if you haven't voted now, please vote and vote for Biden. I mean, I know it's but it's like especially if you're in Pennsylvania, Michigan, Wisconsin long taxes. Yeah. Yeah. And so go ahead. I'm sorry. Also, the local elections are important like I mean the the presidential election off Are a lot of times about ideals and principles and stuff like that, but the things that affect your daily life including liquor laws including if you work in Nightlife including tax codes and stuff like that are decided the things that most immediately affect your daily life are often decided on the local level. And so even though this this presidential election is supremely important these local elections are supremely important as well. Because if you're dissatisfied with the two choices that you have, you know, who's running in these local elections some third-party people that are about some like really different principals who could be groomed to actually be viable candidates in the senate in the House of Representatives in the you know, State Legislature, perhaps even the presidential election for the next go-around for the mid-term elections. You got to vote in the midterm. Directions to vote for your Governors vote for your city council your school board because those are the things that will affect your day-to-day life a lot more than whoever's in the White House, you know who has ranked Choice voting too so they don't have it basically to kind of middle-of-the-road candidates fighting for the top spot who you know, who does what's up that cademy Awards when you vote for Life best picture. It is ranked Choice voting. So that's that's why I like the best picture actually wins is because like like for example, and it's because over la-la-land wage. Thanks a lot Faye Dunaway by the way, but but it is, you know part of it is because they have ranked-choice voting. So the the the people can put their first and second and third choice not unlike the Iowa caucus work. Yeah. Yeah, and and I mean we let them go first. So maybe we should take a note or to making like an in terms of birth. Your your queen on the scene with her her ear to the ground on their finger on the pulse. What are you going to make? What what is to come on Tuesday? What do you you know, there's certainly people are saying this ain't over on Tuesday unless I find yeah, I mean even if it is a landslide like there are so many lawsuits that are already in place. There's it's whatever happens it's going to be contested. Like we're going to be opening our presents and being like, okay. So who's going to be inaugurated life? I mean, I don't know if it'll take that long, but I don't think that I don't think that will get a result that we can. Fully be sure of on Tuesday that said, you know, I thought that there was no way that President, you know, forty-five could have one wage last last time we we we had a we had an election so I might not be the best person to ask about it. It's interesting things right now. I mean my instinct is that Biden's going to win and it's going to be it's going to be a major win. But I also thought of that about Hillary Clinton. So once you do hopefully that offer things like, you know with this whole Electoral College bullshit, which is really just tied to the history of slavery in United States, which by the way the same reason gay bars are struggling with racism is the same reason emerging artists are struggling with racism and it's going to be our undoing if we don't black lives matter was probably the most heroic and the most patriotic thing happening this past year and am Email just didn't grasp that this is about making everybody's lives better. Right? Yeah, because like literally the cure for everything wage. Like why don't we have as many people working on it as possible. So if you're holding down black people if you're holding down lets, you know people if you're holding down Asian people if you're holding down poor people, those are people that could be have access to education and have innovative ideas that could bring us up as a collective Country Club and you're blocking them cuz you have some kind of bias like yeah, if you go celebrate Christmas in a Puerto Rican household, honey, you're going to get a plate of food, you know I'm saying and it's exactly that's how we can solve problems. It's like it takes a variety of people and cultures and perspectives to overcome any kind of challenge we face but the rich and Powerful don't view it like that. They think that they're going to lose their power if you know if we're all Kumbaya wage, They love each other and like each other and get along with each other. It's you know, keeping us separate keeps them in power and they you racism is like the driving economic engine of this country and they don't want to lose that so we have to I'm trying them. I'm trying to make a plate at the Seder. I'm trying to make a play during the fucking like the Christmas. I'm trying to go to Seven Fishes over here's what are y'all doing for noche buena, like I'm trying to have all the leftovers. Okay, I think you know in part of this is in this past year like hearing conversations about racism black lives matter and I'm curious to hear your thoughts on this is that like especially a lot of people we're talking about, you know, people who are white Anglo-Saxon Protestants who when told you're racist or your actions are racist or your assumptions or beliefs are racist. They took that as an insult as an affront wage. An attack and I think you know part of the most important thing that we can do is when someone tells you you're being racist treat that as an opportunity for growth to listen, it's an act of love not not of anger hate. I mean there is any are there but it's it's part of it is like that person is asking you to change to be a better person. Right? And one thing is to recognize that the person that is calling you out is taking on risk and emotional labor by doing so because usually that is met with met with opposition from somebody who has more power than you. Yeah,.

Biden Bob Fosse Faye Dunaway White House Hillary Clinton Iowa Trump senate noche buena Country Club President United States House of Representatives Wisconsin Pennsylvania Michigan
"bob fosse" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

08:07 min | 2 years ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"You have a hearing loss says Can you tell us? I don't know. The story behind your hearing was there's no thatyou D'oh. No, that's fine. Please. No, I don't talk about it too often. I don't know if the hearing loss was caused by anything. I have a feeling I was born with it, but ah, at a young age, probably around four years old. My mom would just notice that Wow. Alex is sitting really close to the television set or while Alex isn't noticing when I'm calling his name from the other room, or Alex is asking me to repeat things, and they decided to give the hearing test and then they realized that I have a deficiency in my hearing. So if you look at a chart, the best way to describe it is, you know, there's a chart that goes from left to right. That shows you you can draw a line from left to right. That shows what a normal hearing Ah, what a normal quite normal persons hearing is like, and it's based on frequencies. There's low frequencies in the mid range than high frequencies. Low frequencies are like, you know, train rumbles, mid frequencies. His speech pipe frequencies are things that continents and, you know, high symbols trying goes those kinds of things. Ah, So if you look at my left to write it kind of like, go straight straight straight and then goes down and then dips so I would lose. I don't have a lot of high frequencies. So when people are whispering when if I don't wear my hearing AIDS, I won't pick up on continents. It'll just sound a little blurry to me s O. That's just been the way I perceive sound on my life. And so I we're hearing is that correct that they amplify the high end frequencies so that I could understand people better. So when I'm not wearing my hearing AIDS, I make a mistake. I'm not. Ah, you know, I don't consider myself death at all. When I'm not wearing them, I can hear people. It's just hard for me to hear And the way I describe it to people, you know, if if you and I listen to music, we're listening to the same piece of music. I would just have a slightly different perception of it. And, you know, the easiest way to explain it is that I probably hear it at a softer volume than you do. So if he were to kind of adjust the knob and you know you, probably I would turn it up and be like, Oh, that sounds great. And maybe you know this is way too loud, So it's just it's relative. But what's helpful is that because I have my hearing itself has not changed since I was a child. If you look at charts from when I was four and charts from last week, they are the same. So I learned to compensate for that. So I know because I've been experiencing music in a certain way for so long When I make music Now I'm trying to make it match this sound that is already familiar to me. If that makes sense, so I've learned to kind of butt work around this deficiency. It's so and she thinks that she said. Your your parents noticed happened to a friend of mine. Oh, that her kid. They just thought he was strong willed because he didn't respond to them when they asked And he had funny names for all his friend, and that was the grandmother had taught kids and I think it's his hearing. And they realize that, like, you know, flip Berg was actually his friend like Philip. Oh, and because he was a little you know, he didn't calm when they call you. Connor is a character that was just his perception. Yeah, it's interesting, because, yeah, I feel like it definitely has affected my speech is well, like I used to have a list when I was a kid. Yeah, you know, even still like there's Ah, there's a way that I hear sound that you know, when I watch TV, I usually watch close caption because it helped me follow along. The story's a little better, but You know what I did last night? I saw my fair lady Lincoln sent which was fantastic. And the latest thing Now is this app called Gala pro And I'm so into it. Have you heard of this? No. What is basically when you get to show what you do is you log on to their WiFi? You don't know this app. And as the show happens, you can put your phone in your lap and you see the lyrics and the text and the script basically flashing on your phone while you're watching the show, So then now we don't miss anything It's on and that's a very new development. That was not around two years ago, so I'm super into it. More and more shows are doing it, but it's just so nice that there's now ways to kind of like, you know, get around something that might have been an impediment. It's interesting how technology has changed Theatre and musical theater talked of a couple of different people from will chase from Kiss me, k. Sure, and in a moment in the where he whispers 50 years ago. You could have done the way you know. It's also the actors have all these different opportunities. Technology. Yeah, absolutely. In your Twitter bio. Alex. You describe yourself as a music guy. Music guy? Yeah. So let's talk about faucet burden. Sure. How are you? The music guy? I guess I for this particular project, I would like to think that From the creative vantage point. I was probably the The one that got to make the final decisions, I suppose, from the from the perspective of Collaborating with our producers collaborating with the director's into facing with the musicians and the band and all that stuff, just really kind of making sure that all the music for the show was handled quote unquote, whether it was making sure we had enough. Background singers to seeing ensemble for song, making sure that the person who has to sing the Liza Minnelli song is giving a performance that catches the spirit of what lies a saying back in 1972. For Cabaret, For example, it also involved writing original music. It involved making sure that the ins and the outs of the songs but fluid make sure that the music in the show told a story. So, Yeah, I guess it was kind of just having my eye on all things. Music related in the show. You were the music. I mean music. It's You know it's interesting about it because it's you know, when you think of false even you think dancers. But obviously dancers need music. So the music is equally is important in a show about the life and careers of two dancer. Yeah, you know, especially for you know. I've heard stories that Bob Fosse was an impeccable ah, mathematician with percussions. Maybe I'm making up the word here, but they tell me that his time was impeccable that he just had excellent rhythm, and you actually hear it in the songs that were surrounded his come combinations. You see it in his movement, its cliques, its precise and there's there's there's drums underneath it. And I mean, just figure to be speaking. So I just love that There's something about the canon of work that those two performers have her hand in that resonated with me and Ah, you know, I often say that I don't I will be the first person to tell you that I don't know this huge, huge candidate of Broadway scores like the back of my hand. But there's certain there's a certain energy about this shows that those people worked on that. I'm like, Oh, yeah, those tunes of killing and that's music Just really weeks something up in me so being able to work on that amazing, Ah, repertoire of music. I loved it. What tools did you take from theatre that you were able to apply? To this television limited Siri's musical storytelling. Yeah, and You know, Tio riff on that a little bit. It's You know, I've now kind of been learning more and more that What I've been drawn to when I make arrangement and want to make orchestrations is Charts and songs that make sure that the music itself tells a story Just the way the lyrics do. Just the way that the scene does The action. The dance, you know, I'm very interested in Having music feel like it has a beginning a middle and an end that it has payoff that has emotional impact, and that it's not clever for clever sake that it's always supporting a story. Yeah, There's a way that music without any words at all can evoke something and create a language and create Ah, you know, just a narrative. So it just became important, Tito, you know, pick themes that felt like they were appropriate to the characters to make sure that the thread that got you in and out of a popular song like Big Spender just felt like it was all concurrent and part of the same. You know that they were all made of the same wood. Yeah, Eso it was. I think What I got out of theater is Timing, especially like.

Alex Liza Minnelli Twitter Bob Fosse Tio Siri flip Berg Connor Tito lady Lincoln director Philip
"bob fosse" Discussed on Talking Sopranos

Talking Sopranos

08:27 min | 2 years ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on Talking Sopranos

"So what so you did that, so you said what's the big deal? and it was like if you went on vacation, so know. What are your clients committed suicide? You were there for her. And then she says I had to go on land, and it's very funny, he said. Did you say lamb? which is odd between two therapists obviously know. Yeah Peter Ghana Vich. I didn't know he acted. You know a lot more about it than I do he also he was he was. He was not married, but. He was in a relationship with Dorothy Stratton. On terribly murdered is a movie that made about. Goldstar eighty that Bob Fosse. Roberts and Peter wrote a book. Peter was devastated by her death, murder and He wrote a book. Dealing with. Dealing with that and dirt, you know he was terribly depressed for a long time, and was basically in the house for months and months, and he was friends with John Cavities and Cassidy's was directing his last movie love streams. and. He called Peter and said I. Need Your help I need you to direct a scene that I'm acting. Come to the house, 'cause John Cassidy shot a lot of love streams a lot of his movies at his house in Hollywood. And it was. Peter Getting. He really was to get Peter out of the House and Peter, told me the story and he he went over and directed the scene. Was Really. Very healing I think for Peter to. On scene with John and to get and to get him out of. Little bit out of the funk that he was, but it was. It's tragic. Story Oh horrible Hoglund I I couldn't even imagine what he went through, and what he was feeling, and then then on top of that he You know there was a couple of more than one movie about it. A few movies about it was one eighty. Our Good Fosse Bob Fosse was a great. There was a few, and it was everywhere, so it just a horrible horrible English fosse. My wrong was Hal Ashby. who directed that that I? Don't know that I don't know, but you said you're going to get Peter on the show on our show, right? We will have Peter on the show. podcast with TM, a movie podcast about the history of movies, which is which is very good, which is about film, but he's just A. An incredible Bob Fossey was about Fussy. Yeah Star, Eighty There were the yoga. Class China Sees Richie. Make eye contact. Ritchie had mentioned in jail. He started meditating stretching right, but this scene opens, and the teacher says lifting up into Cobra and member. We've been talking about references to Janice as. Vehicles are a snake in the grass. That image of the vacuum in the past look. At a coming listing up out of Cobras, the first line in the scene, the teacher says. They talk about Livia. They know each other. You know you already get the sense. You know this history there. This history, but Richie definitely sees Right from the beginning, this is way back in this way to have some kind of in and leverage with Tony Soprano. I. Think that's right there. They. All finish the conversation. Tony Ritchie meet at the mall You know you like a brother to me. I love you like a big brother I'm asking you a favor to back off. Up Up up. About being. Of Being G. Richie brings up. I saved your ass. Way Back when you we rob Feature Lamont and his card game which I think, the first reference to fee slow Mona. Who played by the Great? Robert Loggia will see Milan him. In later seasons poorly was the one who told Tony at the restaurant about. Ritchie given beans beaten. He he to police the one that shall Tony's aware of it. He says I thought I. TOLD YOU BACK OFF He takes eventually. This enriching takes offense but each trouble. He doesn't move one iota. He's not by Tony at all, so it's not for you to give me what's already mine. Right. Very good line and he also Tony's trying to say. We're going to bring you back. We're going to help you out. We're going to bring it back into the fold slowly. Re Richie don't want to hear. Now. You know because here's the other thing Richie went away for ten years. Tony wasn't the boss when he left. Tony was the guy when he left. And you know he now this is. He's been hopped over, you know. Tony jumped over up the ladder and he resents big time. Yeah, he. Tony was. Just a regula. KINDA soldier. I guess. Ten years ago. He tells them back off with BG. BG's a good earner. It's a cash business. It comes in handy and. He doesn't yeah. He said for you so so richie is not down with any of this at all. Exploding more coming back I guess he was expecting like the royal treatment than it Doesn't really. And then he gives a little zing. How's your sister? Which? Tony takes offense to And then he backs off. You know you of thought it was like you know some of my mother, so he gives them a little zinger there. How's your sister? I mean Pavetti at Janice ridiculous of. His house, she picks up. Her this great cut great cut to Livia to the car coming in with that music as Pharaoh Sanders Principe but him that. Little Bar music there of him singing. It's pretty cool a great a great little transition. She's got the Disability checks she picks up there. Her name is Lydia. Her name is poverty. Wash, shock or Wa- SPA so some last name. She has an offbeat last name. It's not soprano anymore. Obviously, she was married. I assume. And she wants to house. She sees you're not. The check was made out to live us. It said the address chair of Yeah Karen Livia L. I. V., A. Leo, and the address was fifty five Benedict Avenue. David Chase's agent at UTA was Peter Benedict with the same spelling so I think that's where that address must've came. You should have been a private I if you also said county of Olympia, Olympia the capital, Washington but it's not a county. The county is is Thurston County. So that was a little bit of mistake. Whoever printed that checkup just? Life Okay. You look very closely, Steve. Maybe a private is maybe a private. And she looks in. She sees it. The place is trashed. No more, you know. She was sticking up for metal. She is livid. She sees what they did to this house. Just throw off. It's a mess and she is pissed. She comes she tony's eating cereal honeycomb cereal. She comes running into the house. She is pissed. The houses fucked. Beyond outrage by this, Tony's reading the cereal box. Kid this. Kid, but there's also a scene in the simpsons when homer homers in bed in his pajamas with reading glasses with a box of cereal like he's. He's not leaving. Is reading a captain. Cry Like he's reading a novel to go to bed. He's got the ball with his glasses. Very reminded me of that. When I to try tonight, I'm, GONNA turn. Some frosted flakes slow is pissed off She's yelling about middle. She has a whole different attitude. metal spoiled. She's out of control. Tony's eating shows she's flip flopping. You know she needs to be disciplined. Janice won't stop. She's just going on and off Tony, snaps..

Tony Tony Ritchie Peter G. Richie Bob Fosse Karen Livia L. Janice ridiculous Peter Ghana Vich Tony Soprano Peter Getting Dorothy Stratton murder Peter Benedict Robert Loggia John Cassidy Roberts John Cavities John Bob Fossey
Here's What We're Watching During Quarantine

Filmspotting

05:38 min | 2 years ago

Here's What We're Watching During Quarantine

"I've had for years box. Dvd set that celebrates the Chicago Bulls six championships in the nineteen nineties. The title is NBA Dynasty Series Chicago Bulls Real quick takeaways couple takeaways Scottie. Pippen totally underrated. I I mean. I know he's considered a legend and one of the top fifty basketball players all time. But but he's even better than that as far as the goat discussion. Greatest of all time between Jordan and Lebron James. All right I conceded. I think it was a year or so ago that Lebron has probably taken that title. I'm more than willing to be argued that I'm more than willing to be argued wrong as a Chicagoan but one thing is for sure after going through some of these. Dvd's Jordan is so much more fun to watch. I mean he just. He spent so much time doing beautiful things. High up in the air way above Lebron's had would have been so That's just a blast to watch now. You can't this is kind of a sneaky. Pick you can't stream this. Dvd set so. I'll take this occasion as an excuse to mentioned that. Espn's ten part Michael Jordan Doc. The last eight they move that up it was gonNA come out on June nineteenth. Yup the release date is April nineteenth. So obviously I can't wait for that listeners. I can maybe loan you my bulls box set because it isn't streaming but otherwise just look for the last dance this weekend on ESPN. I will be watching it. Yeah I have not seen the set that you are watching but I cannot wait for Sunday night. When the ten part doc starts it's been this mythical thing that's been rumored to be in production or potentially production for some time new house coming out and ESPN wisely bumping that up. I think it's something that a lot of people just like us are going to be watching my number three these fall under the category of blind spots and in this case there is a specific hook to Josh. Though it wasn't by design all explain it's my unofficial slash official. Bruce SURTEES MARATHON. So one day. I realize I'm kind of running out of options in terms of things that are really hooking me on net flicks and I know that there are some things I should get to real cinematic blind spots that have been mentioned on the show over the years that I feel regret about but they just seem heavy. I'm not ready for it yet. I need stuff. That's under two hours. I can knock it out and I needed to be reasonably entertaining but I do still WanNa feel like I'm getting some homework done. I do still want to feel like I've crossed something off my list that I felt for some time that I needed to get to so I went over to Amazon prime. And one of the things that popped up happen to be dirty Harry the first dirty Harry movie with Clint. Eastwood Don Siegel directed and right away. I realized how stylishly shot it was and so after I watched it I looked up who the DP was and I see that. It's Bruce Surtees. I think yeah I know that name. I can't really tell you what else he's done. I don't know much about his history's legacy at all but that is a name I have heard and oh I'll just file that away okay. So what's next? Couple of days later I go back to prime one of the film's POPs up. Lennie the Bob. Fosse directed film about Lenny. Bruce and that really is one for me. I've always been ashamed because I adore. Is You know all that jazz. Fosse's film I like cabaret quite a bit as well and in the TV series Fossey Verdon some of the making of Lenny POPs up in that TV series it. Of course POPs up in all that jazz as well. A lot of cutting to scenes of the fosse alter Ego Joe Gideon cutting the movie. That would become lenny so it was kind of just been a joke for me that I've never watched this film. I decide I'm going to sit. And Watch Lenny and. I'm watching the credits. And whose name POPs up is responsible for the Black and white cinematography. It's Bruce Thirty so then decide okay. Well this is just too convenient too much of a coincidence. We're going to make this happen and I'll give you just a little bit of background on him. Is He a name? That's familiar to you at all Josh. Young familiar with the name. I don't think I would have been able to identify any of his movies though right so he got his start as a camera. Operator working with Don Siegel and especially on Siegel and Clint Eastwood Films in the late. Nineteen sixty so movies like two mules for sister Sarah and Cubans Bluff and then his first role as a cinematographer. As the director of photography was Nineteen. Seventy-one it was the beguiled so that Seagal Directing Eastwood and then play misty for me followed that where he was working with eastward again but this time Eastwood as director that was his debut he died in twenty twelve and if you look at his. Imdb the early two thousands in the nineties were not good to surtees out of maybe twenty. Titles there's not one that really stands out as essential viewing and even at the end of the eighties. The decade closed for surtees with rat boy back to the beach and licensed to drive in the eighties for him was otherwise filled with a lot of eastwood's stuff prior to that so movies like Fire Fox and tight rope and sudden impact even honky. Tonk man his heyday really was the nineteen seventies which brought me to night moves. This is an Arthur Penn. Early Bleak Neo Noir starring Gene Hackman as a former football player turned disillusioned private. I would other type of private. I is there in the seventies and it's all set within the movie business so it's reflexive to in the mode of Altman's the long goodbye and then the one I most recently watched was another Eastwood blindspot. Which is Pale writer?

Bruce Surtees Clint Eastwood Lenny Lebron James Michael Jordan Doc Don Siegel Fosse Espn Chicago Bulls Josh Pippen NBA Gene Hackman Arthur Penn Amazon Bruce Thirty Bruce Fossey Verdon Director
"bob fosse" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"bob fosse" Discussed on KCRW

"Know if Bob Fosse like Mike doesn't just accept this ridiculous idea he doubles down on it he decides to add for sexy female dancers thank low rent American spice girls and he sticks top forty tunes from Madonna and Paula Abdul inexplicably into the middle of the show the play will stop the songs will start and the girls will thanks yes I just feel like with all the strange request from a market making I can't make this show good so I might as well make it really bad you know have you ever directed a musical with dancing and so in order to compromise everything he believes and to do something he was utterly unqualified to do Mike comes up with a fantastic rationalization he will turn this massive artistic mistake into his greatest artistic achievement I'm like what if what if we make a documentary about this thing and then the saying yes becomes sort of doubly amazing because whatever happens is going to be interesting for the film so even if something horrible had even if the place horrible even if you know whatever it strange things occur it's going to be good for the film so I started to develop this mantra in my head bad is good that is good bad play good film bad experience in India good for the film instead of hiring a stage manager Mike hires our mutual friend to film everything that happens on the trip with a massive borrowed video camera then he casts his production the two leads to start learning their lines in their songs in the dancer start practicing their Madonna dances so what is the trip I don't really know I've got a vague date as to when we're leaving and coming back in three cities that suppose we were traveling in that's it that's all I know I any any even that you know that's the word.

Bob Fosse Mike Madonna Paula Abdul India
Through the eyes of Annie Leibovitz

The Frame

07:42 min | 3 years ago

Through the eyes of Annie Leibovitz

"From the Mon broadcast center at KP. See see this is the frame, I'm John horn on today's show what the cancellation of Pearvel shows on Netflix might mean for the future of the TV business then from antiwar demonstrations to Arnold Schwarzenegger, riding horseback. Any Vits has photographed at all we walked through a new exhibit of her early work was not a good photojournaling. So I was going to have to tell more my story from my point of view and left journalism behind eventually turned to portraiture because it was a way of having real licensed to do what you wanted in a photograph and the country swing band asleep at the wheel is still rolling along fifty years after its founding all that coming up on the frame. With so many new players jumping into the streaming game including Disney, apple and Warner media. Twenty nineteen is likely to bring some big changes to the TV business. We called up Daniel Feinberg a TV critic for the Hollywood reporter to talk about what the future could look like to TV viewers. He's just finished covering two weeks of presentations from broadcast networks cable channels and streaming services at the television critics association meetings. We started with the news from earlier this week that net flicks. His canceling Jessica Jones and the punisher to marvel shows which not coincidentally are also Disney properties. There is no question that we are on the brink of some sort of key transition point. And regardless of what you choose to call it, whether you want to call it these streaming wars or the road to new cable, or whatever you wanted describe it as there are things that are changing that are going to dramatically reshape what the media landscape look. In five years in the same way that five years ago, it looked completely different. And I think that there's no question that the cancellation of the marvel shows on Netflix is a. Assign a gesture in a certain direction because these were very high profile shows for Netflix when they premiered and they were part of a big programming strategy. And now, suddenly all of the marvel properties are really part of aid Disney, plus or a Disney marvel streaming strategy, and so they don't fit with Netflix anymore. And I think that you're gonna see something with the tug of war over something like friends, I think that we are only at the beginning of what is going to be probably the biggest story in where television is going in the next year and a half probably. And that is basically that the people who create those shows used to see companies like Netflix as a source of ancillary revenue and now they see streaming services as direct competitors. So they're trying to pull their content back at their launching their own streaming services. Is that the bigger picture here? I think that is definitely the bigger picture. And all of the things that the Netflix and Hulu have kind of taken for granted as the foundation of their. Business model, you know, the for whatever we want to say about the apparently twelve billion dollars that Netflix last year poured into original programming acquired content is still a major portion of what people actually stream on Netflix. Whether it's whether it's friends, whether it's the office, whether it's all of the CW shows, and that's great for Netflix because it allows net flicks to have that kind of foundation, but it, but it's also a business that the people who actually own those programs want to be in. And so is Netflix original programming is it enough if suddenly the studio start taking away all of their prestige programs. Yeah. I don't know. Let's talk about a couple of new programs one that's on Netflix. It's called Russian doll and one on Hulu called Penn. Fifteen. These are shows that seem to be getting a lot of attention. Are they worth checking out? And how are they doing so far? I think they're absolutely were checking out, and I think we had absolutely no idea how either one of them is doing. Let's look says not put out a press release boasting that forty million people in some form or another have watched Russian doll. So I don't know all I know is that it's a really good show. It's a really smart show. It's a show that plays around with with format and with tone, and with style in very impressive ways. So Russian dolls. Definitely we're checking out, and I think Penn fifteen on Hulu is is a lot of fun to gimmick is the two co creators are basically playing junior high versions of themselves. Devil dis her last night at camp. How was even possible? I don't know what happened in the middle of her sleep. That's so unfair that happens to me surrounded by actual preteen and teen actors, and it's it's a really good show about the awkwardness of being a teenager. That's maybe aimed at older viewers who survived those years. I wanna talk about a couple of other shows that might be worth talking about FOX has a series called proven innocent pop has a series called flack and DC universe has a series called doom patrol or any of those shows are other things that you've seen jumping out in terms of midseason or early start shows that are coming out either. Now, or very soon one of the shows that if you've watched any BC in the past couple of weeks, and you're going to see as we move towards the Oscars this weekend that is getting a lot of buzz for ABC as whiskey cavalier whiskey cavalier. One of our best agents. I intelligence proven to be a huge asset to the bureau. You and your fiance recently parted ways. Yes, we did mutual most commercial, but I'm totally fine with it. We have the footage. How? It's a show that I would say succeeds at its goals, and that's something that I wouldn't necessarily say about say proven innocent, which is a very very run of the mill entirely forgettable legal procedural at the very least whiskey cavalier is pretty people Scott fully and learn Cohen or the stars are attractive and fun. And they're having a good time. It was shot in Europe. And it makes actual good use of European locations. It's got all of the depth of a very very shallow puddle. But on the other hand, it's fun. And it's the same with with DC universe is doomed patrol, which is kind of quirky kind of odd and of vast improvement over DC universe's, I live action show which was titans, which was all gloomy and glum and unpleasant. So there's something to be said for improvement one of the other things that happens at the as is that critics get sneak peeks, maybe it's some footage. Maybe it's a pilot of a show. That's not going to be on for a couple of months. Is there anything that you and your colleagues? Saw that might not be coming out immediately. But that you're really interested in seeing what more there is the series. Well, I definitely can't review. The one episode I've seen of FX Fosse Verdon, but I can tell you that that show which starts Sam Rockwell, and Michelle Williams is definitely going to be worth one that I'm looking forward to checking out. It's the story of Bob Fosse, Gwen Verdon. And so there's a lot of fifty sixty seventies cinematic, and Broadway and musical references and dancing and choreography. And I'm not gonna say anything more than I'm looking forward to seeing more episodes. Daniel Feinberg is a TV critic for the Hollywood reporter. He is also the president of the television critics association Daniel, thanks for your time and your insight. Thank you for having me. Coming up on the frame, any leave of its walks through an exhibit of her early work.

Netflix Disney Hulu Daniel Feinberg Tv Critic Reporter Hollywood Vits Arnold Schwarzenegger MON Fosse Verdon John Horn Bob Fosse Europe Jessica Jones Pearvel Titans Warner Media Sam Rockwell
Trump's star on Hollywood Walk of Fame vandalized: police

Donna and Steve

01:40 min | 4 years ago

Trump's star on Hollywood Walk of Fame vandalized: police

"By once upon a child the Hollywood walk of fame is trending right now it appears that President Donald Trump star on. The Hollywood walk of fame was. Vandalized smash to pieces by and a pickaxe this, is not the first time it's been vandalized destroyed last October by a sledgehammer but a suspect is in. Custody according to local reports of the most recent vandalisation Michelle, Williams is trending. It sounds like she is joining Sam Rockwell and Fosse inverted inspired TV series it's her first, regular role in the TV series since Dawson's creek shell Williams and Sam Rockwell we'll play Gwen Verdon and Bob. Fosse whose relationship shaped the Broadway musical genre. And a hot highlight for equality Williams at Rockwell will be. Receiving equal pay this show is going to be a limited series on FX Dead what is trending. Eleven years after the series ended its three season. Run HBO just announced that it has green lit a. Movie that will continue the story of the lawless western outposts no. Word on when that movie will. Begin production to be released dead wood is common, that's Sheni here at my and now we'll take a quick look at your channel five eyewitness news weather. Forecast for the day we're going to have scattered thunderstorms throughout, the day but. It looks decent outside right now by the mytalk weather window high of eighty low of sixty, then tomorrow big cool down high of seventy to fifty eight mostly cloudy skies currently it's partly sunny but we. Have a chance of showers and thunderstorms in..

Sam Rockwell Williams Fosse President Donald Trump Gwen Verdon HBO Michelle Sheni Dawson Eleven Years