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Noah Rymer almost 4 years ago
worth watching for the animated bits, and, of course, the music.
Mario Schievenini almost 6 years ago
Probably the best soundtrack ever. It's raw and it touches the right nerves.
Kenneth Chisholm 7 years ago
A harrowing and dismal dramatization of Roger Waters' seminal musical tragedy of the soul.
Jake Boone over 1 year ago
Michelle Roussell over 1 year ago
Juan Cruz Aramayona over 2 years ago
Annalisa Schettino over 2 years ago
Amirreza Edalat over 3 years ago
Jesse Beatson 4 years ago
girgos papadopoulos over 4 years ago
frank mint almost 5 years ago
yottanami 5 years ago
Jad Haddad over 5 years ago
Jonathan Ray Mitchell over 5 years ago
Jeremy Kuppinger over 5 years ago
Jeremy over 5 years ago
Júlia Machado almost 6 years ago
Çelik Gezer almost 6 years ago
Debbie Bowers almost 6 years ago
Sabbathi almost 6 years ago
Pink Floyd—The Wall is a 1982 British live-action/animated musical film directed by Alan Parker based on the 1979 Pink Floyd album The Wall. The screenplay was written by Pink Floyd vocalist and bassist Roger Waters. The film is highly metaphorical and is rich in symbolic imagery and sound. It features very little dialogue and is mainly driven by Pink Floyd's music. The film contains fifteen minutes of elaborate animation sequences by the political cartoonist and illustrator Gerald Scarfe, part of which depict a nightmarish vision of the German bombing campaign over the United Kingdom during World War II set to the song "Goodbye Blue Sky". The film depicts the construction and ultimate demolition of a metaphorical wall, alienation. Pink (Bob Geldof), the protagonist (and unreliable narrator) of the film, is a rock star, one of several reasons behind his apparent depressive and detached emotional state. He is first seen in a quiet hotel room, having trashed it. The opening music is not...
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