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Ver Holiday Inn: The New Irving Berlin Musical - Live

Holiday Inn: The New Irving Berlin Musical - Live is a movie starring Corbin Bleu, Lora Lee Gayer, and Bryce Pinkham. Roundabout Theatre Company's live stage production or Irving Berlin's musical about a singer who leaves show...

Genres
Musical
Director
David Horn
Starring
Morgan Gao, Corbin Bleu, Bryce Pinkham, Lora Lee Gayer

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Musical
Director David Horn
Writer Chad Hodge, Gordon Greenberg
Stars Morgan Gao, Corbin Bleu, Bryce Pinkham, Lora Lee Gayer
Country USA
Also Known As Irving Berlin: Holiday Inn, ホリデイ・イン, Irving Berlin's Holiday Inn, Holiday Inn, Irving Berlin's Holiday Inn: The Broadway Musical, Irving Berlin's Holiday Inn The Broadway Musical
Runtime 2 h 8 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 Roundabout Theatre Company's live stage production or Irving Berlin's musical about a singer who leaves show business and converts an old Connecticut farmhouse into a performance venue.

Top reviews

Monday, 22 Jun 2020 21:00

The first film in the Holiday Inn series, which was based on a play by Terence Davies, is all the more powerful for it's success in its native land, despite its differences from the original. The film takes place in modern-day Scotland, but all of the characters are familiar to fans of the original film: John Savage (James Nesbitt), the owner of the Holiday Inn, has spent his life running a family business and is on the verge of retirement. He has four children, and the oldest is a boy who is growing up in the care of his grandfather. As Savage is nearing the end of his life, he hires a stranger to take care of his youngest grandson, Frankie (Nicholas Hoult), who has been left in the care of his grandmother. Frankie is an energetic child, who, on a whim, decides to stay with the Savage family until he's 18. Savage's grandson has a major crush on a young girl, and he plans to break up with her, which would send him back to his grandfather. Savage hires an Irish boy, Billy (Jonathan Rhys Meyers), to help him run the Holiday Inn, and the two men form a strong bond. But when Savage realizes that his grandson is leaving the Holiday Inn, he wants to know why. With a plot that's very familiar to the original film, the film is very successful in both it's original setting and in it's adaptation of the story. This version is better because of the cast. Nicholas Hoult plays the part of Frankie very well, and the film is almost unrecognizable without him. The film is even better when he's not on screen. Jonathan Rhys Meyers plays Billy very well, and the film is very successful without him. He's very good, and he makes the film work. John Savage himself is also very good in this film. He is very funny and very charming, and he is a very interesting character. The film is a success because of it's cast. It's great to see a film with an original cast. James Nesbitt is terrific, and he's the best part of this film. He's the only one who I can honestly say is a little better than I remember him in the original film. Nicholas Hoult is very good in the role, and he's also great. Jonathan Rhys Meyers is good, but he's not as good as he was in the original film. I'm not going to go into detail about the other actors, because there are so many of them that I don't know them well enough to comment on them. This film is very good because it's well-adapted. It's very well-made, and the production values are good. The music is great, and the score is very good. The film is very well-made, and the performances are good. The cast is very good, and the production values are good. This film is a great success because of it's cast, it's good production values, and it's good music. I'm going to give the film a perfect score of seven out of ten. I would recommend this film to people who liked the original film, because it's a good film, and it's a good musical.
Tuesday, 19 May 2020 08:41

I was hoping for a film that would get a bit more out of my theatre audience. I was wrong. I did not feel like the film went into any deeper depth than the first. It just went from scene to scene. I am a huge fan of the original Broadway show, but I just did not feel that this film lived up to the original. It was like going to a concert with someone who was not very familiar with the original show. I felt like I was watching a video game at times. It was not like the original show where you could really get a good feel of what the characters were feeling. The characters did not go into any more depth than what was shown on screen. It was just very basic emotions that were being displayed. I would definitely recommend that people who were not familiar with the original show go to the film and see the original Broadway show first. It is one of my favorite musicals and it was my favorite Broadway show. If you are not familiar with the original Broadway show, I would not recommend seeing the film. It was more of a tribute to the original musical, rather than anything deeper. It was also very different from the original. If you are a fan of the original Broadway show, you should see the film first. It will make you appreciate the original more and will give you a better understanding of what it was like to see it. I think that this film could have been a great film, but it just did not live up to my expectations. I will not be purchasing this film on DVD. I think that it is not worth the money to own it on DVD.
Saturday, 25 Apr 2020 07:32

I was a fan of Irving Berlin's Broadway productions of "Love's Labour's Lost" and "The King and I." I also enjoyed his version of "The Sound of Music," so I was looking forward to this recording. I can't say I was disappointed. It's an engaging story, with great music and a talented cast. The songs are of a high quality, and the lyrics are original. The dancing and costumes are also a delight. The main problem with the film is the music. The lyrics are of a low standard, and the music is too loud and "boomy" for the characters' voices. This was a problem for me in "The King and I," but it's a problem that is also a problem in "The Sound of Music." The problem with the music was also noticeable in "A Christmas Story." There are many songs that would have been better suited for the roles. As it is, "The Holiday Inn" doesn't have a great deal of music, and the songs are all bad. The songs are mostly a disappointment, and I can't imagine any audience enjoying the performances. I'd have to be asleep to enjoy it. The other problem is that the acting is all too subdued. The performances of the adults are not strong, and there is a lack of emotion in the performances of the children. I don't know if this is a problem in the original theatrical presentation, but the film seems to be more an animated film than a musical. The animation is nice, and there are some funny moments, but it seems to be more of a children's film. It would have been much better to have animated the singing. I don't know how the film was shot, but the film seems to have very little action. I don't think I will go to see this film again. It's too dark, and the songs are not very interesting. I'd probably rather go see "The King and I" or "The Sound of Music" again. I give it a 7 out of 10.


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