Beer For My Horses movie trailer - starring Barry Corbin, Toby Keith, Greg Serano, Brit Morgan, Rodney Carrington, Ted Nugent. Directed by Michael Salomon. Theatrical Release Date: 8/8/2008
Sparks fly as the worlds of street-dance and ballet collide in STREETDANCE the vibrant, uplifting and ground-breaking 3D feature film from Vertigo Films.
While training for the UK Streetdance Championships, a streetdance crew are forced to work with Royal ballet dancers in return for rehearsal space. With no common ground and with passions riding high, they realise they need to find a way to join forces to win.
STREETDANCE features the cream of UK dance talent, including show-stopping performances from Britain's Got Talent dance sensations Flawless, Diversity and George Sampson, as well as from Matthew Bourne protege Richard Winsor and breakthrough Brit actress Nicholas Burley (Donkey Punch, Love & Hate).
Brit gets a liking for an old Wurlitzer Jukebox and makes an offer.
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In the follow-up to the explosive global graffiti documentary "Bomb It," director Jon Reiss takes audiences to previously unexplored areas of the Middle East, Europe, Asia, the United States and Australia on a hunt for innovative street art and artists.
Bomb It is a wild ride into the heart of the global graffiti culture where the love of art and ego clashes with law and order. On top of a fresh soundtrack of punk, hip-hop and funk, this high-octane film explores the many manifestations of 'bombing.'
Bomb It is a wild ride into the heart of the global graffiti culture where the love of art and ego clashes explosively with law and order. On top of a fresh soundtrack of punk, hip-hop and funk, this high-octane film explores the many manifestations of “bombing.” Through grainy night vision footage and raw interviews, the punks, ghetto Picassos, taggers, misfits, and political dissidents demonstrate in no uncertain terms why they risk arrest and injury to express themselves and reflect their society with spraypaint and marker. The rough-and-tumble cast of Bomb It hails from New York and Tokyo, Berlin and Barcelona, Capetown, and Sao Paulo, with each city boasting its own unique style and form of grafitti. From the pioneers of bombing who painted living museums on trains as they rolled between the Bronx and Brooklyn in New York to the underground artist who seeks the sublime painting in blue deep in the bowels of Sao Paulo’s sewers, the artists in Bomb It are fascinating studies in the power of art to disturb, protest, and enlighten.
In the follow-up to the explosive global graffiti documentary "Bomb It," director Jon Reiss takes audiences to previously unexplored areas of the Middle East, Europe, Asia, the United States and Australia on a hunt for innovative street art and artists. Bomb It 2 explores the indigenous street art scenes in Singapore, Bangkok, Jakarta, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Perth, Melbourne, Copenhagen, Chicago, Austin and the Palestinian refugee camps on the West Bank. Using an ultra compact camera and sound package, Reiss travelled by himself to film artists and writers representing a wide range of cultures, styles and beliefs including Klone, Know Hope, Great Bates, Twoone, Darbotz, Killer Gerbil and Zero, Bon, Alex Face, Sloke, Husk Mit Navn, Ash, Phibs, Stormie Mills, Beejoir, Zero Cents, Vexta, MIC, and Xeme, and many more. In the Middle East, Reiss talks with Muhnned Alazzh in the West Bank where Alazzh emphasizes the cultural and political significance of writing on the wall in the Palestinian refugee camps. In Jakarta, Indonesia, Darbotz's work is heavily influenced by his study of semiotics. Instead of applying a signature to his pieces, Darbotz paints his signature squid monsters in black and white, to distinguish them from the explosion of color on the Jakarta streets. In Singapore, Reiss connects with street artists Zero and Killer Gerbil, who explain the paradox of doing graffiti in one of the most highly policed states in the world. Bomb It 2 seeks out what is unique about each artist - whether it be how their mother took them out to graffiti as a child, if and what they are trying to communicate to their audiences, or how their culture and language affect their work causing them to break from western graffiti and street art traditions. However in each city one of the constants of graffiti exists - the need to express oneself in public and the addictive nature of getting up!
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