Jump to content

Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'documentary'.

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


  • Klipsch Announcements
    • Klipsch News
    • Klipsch Pilgrimage 2020
    • Klipsch Website & Forum Info
  • Klipsch Museum of Audio History
    • Klipsch Museum: News & Announcements
    • Ask the Historian
    • Klipsch Museum: General Discussion
  • Klipsch Audio
    • General Klipsch Info
    • 2-Channel Home Audio
    • Home Theater
    • Subwoofers
    • Architectural
    • Klipsch Pro Audio
    • Technical/Restorations
    • Headphones
    • Personal Music Systems
    • Talkin' Tubes
    • Solid State
  • The Klipsch Joint
    • Garage Sale
    • Lounge


There are no results to display.

Find results in...

Find results that contain...

Date Created

  • Start


Last Updated

  • Start


Filter by number of...


  • Start





My System

See My System

Website URL








Found 2 results

  1. Hi all! I just stumbled upon this forum whilst doing some research on Paul. I, and some other Arkansas students, are currently in pre-production of a Klipsch documentary – covering the man himself and his legacy. I myself unfortunately don't have Klipsch of my own, but after finding such a lively community here, I felt it would be great to introduce ourselves. We're definitely looking forward to the Pilgrimage in March. The dates work out really nicely for us. I'm also hoping to reach out to an Arkansas native that can help us with the opening scene, but that's neither here nor there. I just wanted to say what's up. Best, Corey
  2. So the lady and I saw the movie "Amy" yesterday, which documents Amy Winehouse's rise to fame and eventual death. Having never really listened to her music before seeing the movie, I was initially drawn in only because of the Rotten Tomatoes rating of the movie (98% at the time). The movie is excellent for a number of reasons. It presents the content without comment, letting home movies and interviews speak for themselves. However, what makes it really spectacular is how it weaves her music in with her personal story. Her lyrics were not just clever and her vocals were not delivered with flare. There is an emotional rawness and pain I didn't expect and her vocals land like that of a much older and more mature performer. I never knew Amy's music, but I feel like I know it much more intimately now having seen the film. I went out and bought an album. I had dismissed Amy Winehouse as a pop star junkie only to discover some incredible, raw talent that was lost too soon. Tony Bennet, at the end of the film, says she is one of the true legendary jazz singers--to be put alongside Sarah Vaughn and Ella. I plan on digging deep into her records this week, but thought I'd at least share my thoughts on the film. Regardless of experience with her music, the film stands alone as a truly remarkable music documentary. I feel that even those who might know and ultimately dislike her music might find themselves enjoying the movie. I highly recommend seeing it if you can find a way. It's playing at a number of places around here in Chicago. Cheers.
  • Create New...