Disclaimer: This site does not store any files on its server.

Watch Carmine Street Guitars

Carmine Street Guitars is a movie starring Eszter Balint, Christine Bougie, and Nels Cline. Five days in the life of fabled Greenwich Village guitar store Carmine Street Guitars.

Genres
Music, Documentary
Director
Ron Mann
Starring
Kirk Douglas, Christine Bougie, Nels Cline, Eszter Balint

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Music, Documentary
Director Ron Mann
Writer Len Blum
Stars Kirk Douglas, Christine Bougie, Nels Cline, Eszter Balint
Country Canada
Also Known As カーマイン・ストリート・ギター, Gitary z Carmine Street
Runtime 1 h 20 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description Five days in the life of fabled Greenwich Village guitar store Carmine Street Guitars.

Top reviews

Friday, 25 Sep 2020 07:37

This film is a perfect portrait of how life in the big city can be. Carine is an outsider, a music fan, an unemployed musician. But she is able to deal with the pressures of the city and work as a taxi driver, working a rotating shift and juggling the hard work of her job with her passion for music. She is seen through the eyes of a newscaster, a job that suits her, but she finds that she can't escape her problems and the city. The interview is made with her former band members, as she reminisces about them. She starts talking about their very difficult days of singing and their lack of money. She also talks about the role of the manager, a job that she is interested in, but has difficulty accepting because of her own problems. Her old band members are interviewed, and it is an eye opening experience to see how people are reacting to her. They are not happy about her position, but at the same time they don't want to leave the city. Her boss, who is in charge of the group, is sympathetic towards her situation. But she is not happy about the direction that the band is going in, and she wants to go back to her old friends, the city she once called home. In the end, she realizes that she has to live her life, and that she has to start with the people she knows and loves. The film is about her search for the people and the people she knows, and she eventually gets to know them. She also becomes a singer, and it is a testament to the power of music. This is an interesting documentary that is worth seeing.
Sunday, 13 Sep 2020 22:30

This film chronicles the life and career of the great jazz guitarist Jimmy Bugg, who left his lifelong career behind him in the 1950s, when he began his slow, unfulfilling and ultimately failed attempt to become a successful and respected solo artist. Bugg became a teenager when he met a young girl at a concert in New York City, and when she died from leukemia, Bugg found himself an extra-ordinary singer. Over the next few years, Bugg's career soared, until, on a hot summer night in the mid-1950s, he was thrown out of the audience of a concert by an angry crowd who did not like his singing and his unique brand of jazz guitar playing. Bugg returned to his hometown in the Bahamas and began a string of stints at nightclubs, first with the popular nightclub singer Billy Strayhorn, who in turn helped Bugg land a gig with the legendary star Sonny Boy Williamson in 1961. The remainder of his career, from 1962 to 1976, was a tenuous one, his success stalled by his hard drinking and abuse of women and drugs. He died in 1976, at age 51, in Miami, after spending much of the last half of his life in a local hospital receiving hospice care. The film begins by talking about his family, and how, as a child, Bugg's mother drowned in his bathtub. He grew up in a small and poor fishing village in Florida, where he worked at a local swimming pool and as a handyman, until he and his two younger brothers were adopted by an alcoholic alcoholic who gave them up for adoption. He married an alcoholic in high school, but, unbeknownst to the bride, he had fathered a child with her. When the couple broke up, he took his children and his wife, who had married him twice before, to live in South Africa, where he tried to find work, but was unemployed and living with his alcoholic mother. One day, he asked the local radio station manager if they could help him get his music out there, and he and a friend flew to South Africa, where he learned the art of playing the guitar and started his solo career. From there, he started getting noticed by major record labels, and his music went to radio stations around the world. Bugg got a record deal with Capitol Records, and when he broke through to the top with the late 1960s, he was soon touring with the band the Big Four, with their signature image of playing the famous Fender Stratocaster. The Big Four was a hugely popular band, but in 1965, the band broke up, and Bugg's first big hit was the bluesy, blues-inflected song "Something You Can Do," which he later made famous as "This Is A Call." Soon, he was booked to tour with the Black Panthers, but then, just two years later, he began to get kicked out of his clubs by racist racists. While he was out, he was abused by a band of male skinheads who felt he was getting in the way of their anti-racist and anti-Semitic agenda. He got into a confrontation with the leader of the band, who was later convicted of the crime and sentenced to prison for 11 years. Bugg tried to escape from prison, but was caught by his captors, and brought to the prison where he was brutally raped and beaten. Bugg
Thursday, 16 Jul 2020 15:42

This is a great documentary. A lot of great stuff has been written about it, but in my opinion it is the only movie about the history of the American electric guitar. The documentary was made by a group of musicians that includes Dick Dale, Dick Dale, Dick Dale, Johnny Thunders, Mike Holland, Tim Schiener, Kenny Rucker, Paul Denton, Jerry Jordan, George Porter Jr., Joe Ellis, Robert Vaughn, and Mark Rucker. They got together because they had the same passion for the guitar. That's the reason that this movie is so great. The documentary begins with a clip from a documentary about the electric guitar. They all grew up with the same guitar, and that is the reason they all went into the music business. They were all looking for a different way to make money. This was the time when it was illegal to make a profit from music, so they all went into the music business to make a profit. I've seen this movie many times, and I always enjoy the fact that I can watch it over and over again. The footage that the guys have is great. The music is awesome. The songs they play are cool too. The performances are awesome. The ending of the movie is awesome. It shows the band that was doing all of this with them. The most important thing that I like about this movie is that it isn't just about the electric guitar. It also shows the whole history of the electric guitar, and it does this without making it all look like a joke. It shows you how many musicians were involved in making this thing. I'm not sure how it's going to end up, but I'm looking forward to the DVD release of this movie. The DVD is not a cheap DVD, but it is not cheap at all. The video quality is great, and the soundtrack is awesome too. The extras are great too. I like the fact that the DVD has a two-disc set, and that they also include an interview with the founder of the Fender company, and a lot of interviews with the people that made the Fender guitars. I love how they do interviews with the guys that made the Fender guitars, because it's like a whole history of the Fender company. This is a great documentary, and I think that it's a must-see for everyone. 9/10


Write a review