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Only the Dead
Lost Kingdoms of South America: People of the Clouds
Avatar: Creating the World of Pandora
Audrie and Daisy
Trinity and Beyond: The Atomic Bomb Movie
Earth: One Amazing Day
The Game Changers
Aftermath Population Zero
Race For Satellites
History of the Eagles 1
Going Clear: Scientology and the Prison of Belief
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Fleetwood Mac Live in Boston 1of2
Having sold an amazing amount of records, and gone through tumultuous personal problems that would have finished off most bands, Fleetwood Mac have created an enduring legacy for themselves. The band are captured performing live on 23–24 September 2003 at the FleetCenter (now known as the TD Garden) in Boston, Massachusetts during the group's Say You Will Tour, before a specially invited audience of industry insiders and friends.
Fleetwood Mac Live in Boston
An examination of the heavy metal music subculture that tries to explain why, despite the longevity and popularity of the genre, fans are marginalized and ridiculed for their passion.
Sam Dunn is a anthropologist and a lifelong metal fan. After years of studying diverse cultures, Sam turns his academic eye a little closer to home and embarks on an epic journey into the heart of heavy metal. His mission: to figure out why metal music is consistently stereotyped, dismissed and condemned, even while the tribe that loves it stubbornly holds its ground -- spreading the word, keeping the faith and adopting styles and attitudes that go way beyond the music.
Sam visits heavy metal landmarks as far flung as L.A.'s Sunset Strip, the dirty streets of Birmingham and the dark forests of Norway. Along the way, the two sides of Sam Dunn -- curious anthropologist and rabid fan -- collide, as Sam explores metal's obsession with sex, religion, violence and death, meets his heroes, and discovers some things about the culture that even he can't defend.
Free for All
Part 2 examines how the freewheeling modernism that had shocked audiences in the first two decades of the century came under state control. Initially, many practitioners thought the totalitarian regimes would be good for music and the arts. What followed in Germany was a ban on music written by Jews, African-Americans and communists, while in the Soviet Union there was a prohibition on music the workers were unable to hum. After the cataclysm of the 1940s, a new generation of composers - Boulez, Stockhausen, Xenakis, Nono, Ligeti - turned their back on what they saw as the discredited music of the past and tried to reinvent it from scratch. Or, at least, from serialism, which became as much of a straitjacket as totalitarianism's strictures had been. But from this period of avant-garde experimentation, which many listeners found baffling and terrifying, came some of the most influential and radical musical innovations of the century.
The Sound and the Fury
The Rolling Stones
Six videos the Rolling Stones have selected from their files. Including Mick and Keith interviews where they explain why this particular selection.
The Pink Floyd Story Which One is Pink I
Fifty years after Britain's foremost underground band released their debut album Piper at the Gates of Dawn, Pink Floyd remain one of the biggest brand names and best-loved bands in the world. This film features extended archive footage, some of it rarely or never seen, alongside original interviews with the four surviving members of Pink Floyd - David Gilmour, Roger Waters, Richard Wright and Nick Mason - and traces the journey of a band that has only ever had five members, three of whom have lead the band at different stages of its evolution.
The Pink Floyd Story Which One is Pink
Lost Kingdoms of South America
History of the Eagles
Planet Earth II
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