A Star Is Born Blu Ray Produktbeschreibung
hoforskonstintresse.se - Kaufen Sie A Star is Born günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details zu einer. Kaufen Sie A Star is Born günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details zu einer vielseitigen Blu-ray-. Der herausragende Musikfilm „A Star Is Born“ mit Bradley Cooper und Lady Gaga. Erhältlich auf DVD, Blu-ray und UHD-Disk. | Jetzt bei MediaMarkt. A Star Is Born - (Blu-ray). Der erfahrene Musiker Jackson Maine (Bradley Cooper) entdeckt - und verliebt sich in - die angeschlagene Künstlerin Ally (Lady Gaga). Preisvergleich für A Star is Born (Blu-ray) ✓ Bewertungen ✓ Produktinfo ⇒ Genre: Drama • Erscheinungsjahr: • Originaltitel: A Star is Born • Regie: Bradley.
Gebraucht. EUR 7, Preisvorschlag senden: brandneu. Auktion: neu (sonstige). EUR 6, Fast ausverkauft. Bradley Cooper - A Star Is Born (), 1 Blu-ray. A Star Is Born - (Blu-ray). Der erfahrene Musiker Jackson Maine (Bradley Cooper) entdeckt - und verliebt sich in - die angeschlagene Künstlerin Ally (Lady Gaga). Movie Blu-ray. Originaltitel, A Star is Born. Darsteller, Bradley Cooper, Lady Gaga, Sam Elliott. Erscheinungsdatum, Produktionsland, USA.
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Review Specs Discussion Originally made in 30s, then remade in the 50s with Judy Garland and James Mason and then again in the 70s with Barbara Streisand and Kris Kristofferson, a third remake of A Star is Born has been gestating for decades.
The two prove to be an electric mix. The story follows Gaga's struggling singer-songwriter Ally, who catches the attention of seasoned musician Jackson Maine.
He hears her sing the torch song The Man that Got Away and is inspired to launch her career. Norman waves his arm over the lights of Los Angeles and tells Esther that it all will belong to her, a prediction that sounds as ominous as something out of a 30s gangster epic: "Cooks Tours, The World is Yours".
Esther's rise to stardom is a bit more realistic than that of Janet Gaynor in the earlier version. Already a seasoned performer, Esther only needs the opportunity that Norman can give her.
Her voice does the rest. Esther now given the name Vicki Lester becomes one of those "overnight successes" backed by eight or nine years of unseen struggle and effort.
At this point the '54 film returns to the format of the original, with the addition of some large-scale musical numbers.
Vicki's breakthrough premiere screening shares a double bill with Norman's latest dog of an adventure film; as her star rises, his falls.
They marry in secret, betraying the studio publicity plans made by Matt Libby, who has always resented cleaning up after Norman Maine's scandalous behavior.
Vicki becomes both a top star and a top recording success while Norman's contract is quietly dropped. He spirals off into alcoholism and is confined in a clinic to recover.
Fresh from jail on a charge of drunkenness, Norman suddenly realizes that he's a threat to Vicki's career, as she might quit to take care of him.
All he has left is his pride. Before its partial restoration in the early s A Star is Born was seen mostly Pan-scanned on television.
When it was returned to its CinemaScope dimensions audiences suddenly remembered that James Mason was in the movie -- he'd often been cropped half off screen in scanned two-shots favoring Garland.
Mason is nothing short of phenomenal in the show. Nothing looks more fake than an artificial movie star playing a movie star, but Mason brings Norman Maine's excesses to life.
This is a man who passes out from drinking at p. Life has been a twenty-year party for Norman yet he's still able to communicate his spirit and enthusiasm to Esther.
The rush of musical numbers and privileged Judy Garland moments gives Mason little screen time, yet he scores with every scene on his path to self-destruction.
Her personal contribution is flawless, especially in the powerful number Born in a Trunk. Some of the writing of these scenes is reminiscent of Singin' in the Rain , especially a sequence showing a performing hopeful dashing from agent to agent collecting rejections.
Some dialogue ideas seem to have come from the Comden-Green musical as well, as when Norman talks about being "Fit as a Fiddle".
George Cukor doesn't get enough praise for A Star is Born. It's Cukor's first CinemaScope film -- tests were done shooting standard Academy as well - and he works hard to keep the visuals active in a way he didn't have to back in the MGM days.
With the help of cinematographer Sam Leavitt Cukor rises to the challenge. The compositions are more natural and imaginative than most seen in other early 'Scope work.
The frenzied atmosphere at the first Shrine benefit scene is enhanced by shots filmed against glaring lights, and others that look hand-held.
Life with Norman Maine is all convertibles on warm evenings with the sun going down and Los Angeles neon burning brightly.
Cukor succeeds in stepping far beyond the normal Warners' color look. The director was typed unfairly for coaxing fine performances from actresses, but with this script he outdoes himself.
It may be accurate to describe A Star is Born as the ultimate star vehicle. It doesn't abuse the form, as occurred with the second remake with Barbra Streisand.
As in most Streisand pictures of the time, everything is tilted to favor her image. But this version gives all of the supporting stars meaty roles.
Charles Bickford convinces as a studio chief truly concerned about the welfare of his stars a tall order while Jack Carson gets a rare chance to do something other than clown.
Although the production only credits the '54 musical with Judy Garland and the '76 drama with Barbra Streisand , this latest adaptation clearly takes inspiration from each of its three predecessors — insecurities about the female protagonist's nose from George Cukor's film or Cooper looking like a modernized version of Kris Kristofferson — while still adding a few new surprises.
The story maintains focus on the folktale-like journey of two lonely people on contrary paths of their careers brought together by their passion for music and each other.
In all honesty, Cooper has quite the challenge in making his audience develop the same level of passion and admiration as Jackson does for struggling, aspiring nightclub singer Ally Lady Gaga in her first leading role.
Just prior to this, Jackson finished a stadium concert with thousands of adoring fans and ear-piercing music, but running to his car to enjoy the silence alone in darkness.
This moment is as equally important and moving to this established rock star as it is to us, and it's in these few minutes that Cooper wins us over, believing Ally has that special something.
Ironically — or perhaps, intentional on the part of Cooper — Ally's lounge-like rendition of Piaf's best-known song along with the ensuing meet-cute night talking to Jackson are terrifically telling of broader, more profound conceits that further draws viewers into an otherwise familiar and conventional narrative.
The same woman who just boldly performed to a crowded room with the poise of a superstar is more comfortable singing in the skin of other artists, more relaxed pretending to be someone other than herself.
However, Jackson and we see a potential she's yet to discover in herself, and it's poignant her song of choice is by one of the greatest singers of all time, someone who also never fit in society's traditional standard of beauty but had something to say and sang deep from the heart.
When Ally finally takes to the stage to sing her original song, it becomes a harrowingly transformative moment where the lyrics speak to the theme of taking a risky leap in all life's endeavors.
Granted, this all sounds like schmaltzy, sentimental mush expected of a major Hollywood production.
However, Cooper, as their duet performance implies, embraces it with open arms and sells the fairy tale wholeheartedly — unabashed and unapologetic — about a pair who essentially discover one another when they need it most.
It makes later moments and conversations all the more touching because despite their paths on two opposing trajectories — one on the rise, the other fading — they manage to find each other.
Like Ally, Cooper's first foray as director and Lady Gaga inaugurated as a lead are assisted by talented backup performers.
Jay Cassidy's stirringly rhythmic editing sweeps us into this romance with a pulsing tempo that crescendos into a powerfully agonizing climax, and Matthew Libatique's cinematography saturates stage performances with brash, dazzling primaries while intimate sequences are awash in warm, tender yellows.
As the title suggests, Cooper's A Star Is Born erupts on the screen in the first few minutes like witnessing the birth of a celestial body, astonishing and mesmerizing us with a near-supernatural splendor, while also beholding the collapse of a nearby red giant.
Such events happen often and are fairly common. But they are nonetheless enchanting and magical each time, and this fourth remake of a familiar event is just as charming and spellbinding.
When redeeming said code via WB. The dual-layered UHD66 disc sits comfortably opposite a Region Free, BD50 disc, and both are housed inside a black, eco-cutout case with a glossy slipcover.
At startup, viewers are taken to a generic static screen with the usual options along the bottom and music playing in the background.
Shot on HD cameras capable of up to 3. Close-ups, of course, expose every pore, wrinkle, and negligible blemish, and background information is plainly visible throughout.
However, the p picture comes with its fair share of softer moments and even a couple poorly-resolves sequences. What appears to be easy-to-overlook noise in the distance rears its ugly head in spots, and there are several instances of aliasing along the sharpest edges, with the Saturday Night Live performance being the most notable.