Speaking about the choreography of the song, he was quoted as saying, "Farah Khan choreographed it and she rehearsed the song with Sushant for a day and then shot the whole song in one shot. That's it. Just one shot. The song picturisation is deceptively simple and Sushant who was a very good dancer, made it look effortless." … [Read more...] about Dil Bechara Title Song: Sushant Singh Rajput Brightens Our Day With One Dance Step At A Time!
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And Wainwright's singing voice, according to many in his circle, is the best it's ever been. After hearing him in January at an intimate concert at McCabe's Guitar Shop in Santa Monica, Calif., Dale Franzen, the Tony-winning producer of "Hadestown," told me: "There are singers you go to hear and you don't care what they sing. I would go hear him sing anything. They say that for classical singers, the 40s and 50s are the best. There's kind of a mastery to everything." … [Read more...] about Rufus Wainwright is sober, battle-hardened and wrestling with the demons of middle age
You’d normally be hard-pressed to find a link between color guards – those tween-to-teen troupes who do military-style dance routines involving waving flags and spinning rifles – hipster rock/EDM bands and micro-indie regional documentarians; a microscope used to be required to view the Venn diagram overlap. Enter David Byrne, an artist who’s never found a bunch of disparate elements he couldn’t turn into a creative goulash, and who became a fan of the Middle-America past time after a group asked to use his music for a routine. The former Talking Head decided to check out a regional competition and then fell down the rabbit hole. The next step, he thought, was to pair musicians (St. Vincent, tUnE-yArDs, Ad Rock of the Beastie Boys) with a handful of these youngsters and have them work together. If he could eventually gather everyone together for a few marathon concerts in Toronto and Brooklyn, all the better. … [Read more...] about ‘Contemporary Color’ Review: It’s the ‘Stop Making Sense’ of Color Guard Rock Docs
“Mommy Daddy You and I”?I would like to think that it’s about all of us being immigrants of one sort or another, that we’ve all moved from one place to another, even if it’s just that we move across town. There’s a certain similarity to families that come up from Mexico, or the Okies that went to California, people who’ve come from Europe. Everybody’s transplanted, even if it’s just that at some point they have to make a life for themselves, you know? And think what is it they’re going to do with it. I’m very happy with the lines, like “We’re wearing our grandfather’s clothes.” To me, that meant not that you’re just wearing old clothes but that you’re part of a long line. That you’re connected to your family, your ancestors. You’re not just in a void. You’re kind of a product of your ancestors and something else, but I can’t think what. … [Read more...] about David Byrne: Rock Master of Multicultural Sound
For Talking Heads, the trap is the Cartesian disjunction between mind and body, and rarely — if e’er — the twain shall meet. Byrne’s own head is distanced from his body by a long elastic neck, and he sings as if he were being strangled by a tightly knotted tie (from Brooks Brothers, no doubt). His high-pitched voice seems to emanate entirely from his straining vocal chords, not at all from his diaphragm. Quite literally, Byrne is a Talking Head. And his group’s compulsively rocking beat — martial yet nervous, halfway between a goose step and St. Vitus’ dance — is exciting, but seldom sexy and never cathartic. Though rock & roll usually celebrates release, Talking Heads dramatizes repression. If they’re an anomaly, they’re also one of the very best as well as most interesting American rock bands performing and recording today. … [Read more...] about More Songs About Buildings & Food