The Gang’s All Here (Blu-ray)

Director: Busby Berkeley

1943 USA

Comedy Musical Romance

#94

This product has been discontinued.

OUT OF STOCK

TECHNICAL DETAILS

TECHNICAL DETAILS
  • Country: USA
  • Language: English
  • Year: 1943
  • Runtime: 103
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.37:1
  • Colour: Colour
  • Certificate: U
  • Subtitles: English SDH
  • Genre: Comedy
  • SKU: EKA70146
  • 1 Disc
  • Release Date: Sep 15, 2014
Format:

SYNOPSIS

The iconic director-choreographer Busby Berkeley’s first full-length film in Technicolor is well established as being perhaps the most visually stunning spectacle of any Hollywood musical. But to focus on this risks overlooking its exuberant performances, gleeful humour, sensational music and glowing romance, amidst countless other pleasures.

A young soldier’s fast-struck love affair with a New York City nightclub singer, despite his long-standing betrothal to a wealthy childhood friend, provides the catalyst for this dizzying parade of home-front melodrama, comic set-pieces and mind-boggling musical numbers (including ‘The Lady in the Tutti-Frutti Hat’ and ‘The Polka-Dot Polka’).

 

Featuring some of the most popular musical stars of its day, including Alice Faye, the incomparable Carmen Miranda, and the legendary Benny Goodman, along with brilliantly funny supporting turns from Edward Everett Horton, Eugene Pallette, and Charlotte Greenwood, The Gang’s All Here is an outlandishly surprising classic from one of the Hollywood dream factory’s most influential innovators. The Masters of Cinema Series is proud to present a world premiere of a stunning new restoration on Blu-ray.

SPECIAL FEATURES

  • New high-definition 1080p presentation of the film
  • Optional English subtitles for the deaf and hearing-impaired
  • Full-length audio commentary with critics Glenn Kenny and Farran Smith Nehme and film historian Ed Hulse
  • The documentary Busby Berkeley: A Journey with a Star
  • A deleted scene from the film
  • The original theatrical trailer
  • A 56-PAGE BOOKLET featuring new and exclusive essays about the film and the director by David Cairns and by Karina Longworth, alongside a plethora of rare archival imagery from the production.