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Bob Dylan - Don't Look Back (1965 Tour Deluxe Edition)


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Bob Dylan - Don't Look Back (1965 Tour Deluxe Edition) + Bob Dylan - No Direction Home + I'm Not There (Two-Disc Collector's Edition)
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Product Details

  • Actors: Bob Neuwirth, Brian Pendleton (II), Bob Dylan, Terry Ellis (II), Chris Ellis (III)
  • Directors: D.A. Pennebaker
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Black & White, Color, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0)
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Docurama
  • DVD Release Date: February 27, 2007
  • Run Time: 152 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (153 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000KJU1HI
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #18,434 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Bob Dylan - Don't Look Back (1965 Tour Deluxe Edition)" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Disc 1: Bob Dylan: Don't Look Back
  • Commentary by director D.A. Pennebaker and tour road manager Bob Neuwirth
  • Five additional uncut audio tracks
  • Alternate version of the "Subterranean Homesick Blues" cue-card sequence
  • Original theatrical trailer
  • D.A. Pennebaker filmography
  • Bob Dylan discography
  • Cast and crew biographies
  • Disc 2: Bob Dylan 65 Revisited
  • A new work compiled by D.A. Pennebaker from over 20 hours of never-before-seen footage
  • Also includes:
  • 168-page companion book including a complete transcription of the film, over 200 photos, and a new forward by D.A. Pennebaker
  • Collectible "Subterranean Homesick Blues" flipbook

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

BOB DYLAN: DONT LOOK BACK--65 TOUR DELUXE EDITION is the ultimate look at Bob Dylan's concert tour of England in the spring of 1965--one of the most intimate profiles of an artist ever put to film. This definitive set includes the remastered classic film by D.A. Pennebaker, a brand-new, hour-long look at Dylan, and the original 168-page companion book to the film. More than just a concert film, DONT LOOK BACK is a window into the spirit of the 60s, and one of the poet-musicians whose words and songs defined it.

DISC 1: BOB DYLAN DONT LOOK BACK
This digitally-remastered version of the cinema verite classic follows Dylan on his extraordinary 1965 concert tour of England--his last as an acoustic performer. With unobtrusive equipment and rare access to Dylan, legendary filmmaker D.A. Pennebaker achieved an unprecedented, fly-on-the-wall glimpse of one of music's most influential figures--and redefined filmmaking along the way.

DISC 2: BOB DYLAN 65 REVISITED
Forty years after the release of DONT LOOK BACK, D.A. Pennebaker ahs created this new work culled from over 20 hours of never-before-seen rare footage from his personal archive of film negatives. Raw and unassuming, '65 REVISITED provides a fresh perspective of the young Dylan on the road during his 1965 English tour.

BONUS - DONT LOOK BACK COMPANION BOOK & FLIPBOOK
Originally published in 1968, the 168-page companion book features a complete transcription of the film, over 200 photos, and a new forward by D.A. Pennebaker. The collectible Subterranean Homesick Blues flipbook provides a frame-by-frame look at the film's famed 'cue-card' sequence, considered by many to be the first contemporary music video.

DVD Features Include:
Five Additional Uncut Audio Tracks; Two Commentaries by D.A. Pennebaker and tour road manager Bob Neuwirth; Alternate Version of the Subterranean Homesick Blues Cue Card Sequence; Original Theatrical Trailer; D.A. Pennebaker Filmography; Bob Dylan Discography; Cast and Crew Biographies

Additional Features

A second disc with more than an hour's worth of previously unseen footage is the main appeal of this latest reissue of Don't Look Back, D. A. Pennebaker's seminal Bob Dylan documentary--and for Dylan completists, it will likely prove very appealing indeed. Of course, the outtakes come from the same material that comprised the original release, filmed during the artist's 1965 British concert tour. Yet a slightly different Dylan is revealed here. He seems to be "acting" (Pennebaker's word) less; he's less caustic and willfully enigmatic, and considerably more accommodating to and genuine with his fans (which may reveal as much about the filmmaker's previous editing choices as about Dylan himself). Best of all is the inclusion of heretofore unreleased music; we see Dylan fooling around with "It Takes a Lot to Laugh, It Takes a Train to Cry" and "I'll Keep It with Mine" on the piano, as well as concert performances of "It Ain't Me, Babe," "If You Gotta Go," "To Ramona," and others. Entitled Bob Dylan 65 Revisited, the disc is bolstered by commentary by Pennebaker and then-road manager Bob Neuwirth.

First released on DVD in 2000, Don't Look Back itself remains an interesting if somewhat self-conscious look at Dylan in the midst of his final all-acoustic tour (when the film was released in '67, he had already, and controversially, plugged in his Fender Stratocaster). His adversarial relationship with the press, fueled both by their often-moronic questions and his deliberate self-mythologizing, his interactions with then-paramour Joan Baez, Donovan (Dylan actually seems less scornful of the folk singer than wary of him), and others, implacable manager Albert Grossman's business dealings, and all the rest of the material prove no less fascinating than was the case four decades ago. This Deluxe Edition includes not only a Pennebaker-Neuwirth commentary track, discographies, and such, but also a book containing a complete transcription of the film and an entertaining frame-by-frame flipbook of the "Subterranean Homesick Blues" cue card sequence (two alternate versions of the sequence are contained in the set, neither nearly as good as the official one). --Sam Graham

Customer Reviews

Not only is the subject the most important artist of this century, the presentation is perfect.
Michael J. Raymond
One of many things that struck me about this movie was how much Dylan and his friends as a group look and talk a lot like the people I know.
A. Muzquiz
A wonderful concert film about a musical tour of Bob Dylan, Joan Baez and Donovan etc. in Europe, 1965.
Lynn Ellingwood

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

190 of 202 people found the following review helpful By Phrodoe on January 28, 2001
Format: VHS Tape
Don't Look Back is the best documentary about a musician on tour that I've ever seen. I can't say enough good things about it, and it is all I can do to imagine how D. A. Pennebaker simultaneously made himself so ubiquitous and so unnoticed as to capture the remarkable footage that he got on Dylan's British tour. From the incredible sequence of Joan Baez warbling the then-unreleased "Percy's Song" even as Dylan is pounding out the lyrics on his typewriter, to the revealing moments where Dylan manager Albert Grossman quite literally strong-arms the BBC into a high-paying deal for a tv appearance, to Dylan himself, at the most accessible he would ever be in his long career, alternately jousting and jesting with the British press, most of whom seem completely ignorant as to which is the jest and which is the joust. Dylan again, talking with a fan who doesn't like "Subterranean Homesick Blues" because "it just doesn't sound like you," (which was the whole point of the song), and Dylan's gritted-teeth reply: "Oh, I see what kind of person you are right away." Dylan yet again, in an astonishingly unguarded moment, bawling out everyone in his hotel room over a wineglass Alan Price dropped out of the window, acting like the only responsible adult in a kindergarten class...and when a drunken Price admits the deed, Dylan lets him have it with both barrels and finally kicks him out, despite Price having been Dylan's best friend in England throughout the entire film. In fact, a lot of this movie is about Dylan shedding elements of his persona, entourage, and his music. Bringing it All Back Home had just been released when Don't Look Back was being filmed, and the album served as a harbinger of the rock and roll shift Dylan's music was about to take.Read more ›
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Format: Blu-ray
The documentary feature, especially biographical portraits of entertainers, has really evolved through the years. The glimpse into Bob Dylan "Don't Look Back" was one of the earliest and the best to simply let the camera observe its subject without specific purpose. This fly-on-the-wall access to the behind the stage antics during a three week concert tour in England redefined the narrative feature documentary with its simplicity and observational tone. Dylan was an elusive entertainer and acclaimed documentarian D.A. Pennebaker knew that to get the truth from his artist was to leave him alone and report what happened. In truth, there is nothing especially revelatory going on and no high drama--just an intimacy that the low-key Dylan rarely allowed (either before or after). Now this classic documentary (purported to by the first feature documentary to enter DVD format in 1999) goes into the Blu-Ray realm.

Visual/Audio: Is it worth the upgrade? If you don't own "Don't Look Back" and you have an interest in Dylan or film history, this is a pretty significant film--so why not pick up the Blu-ray edition? If you have the earliest DVD release, this is also an easy recommendation for the added features and content. If, however, you have the 2007 standard issue DVD release--things might get a little more complicated unless you are just updating every film in your library. Mastered in High Definition, this new version looks fine, but not significantly superior. Based on the source material, the original aspect ratio is maintained (which it should be) so this will not be shown in widescreen format. The visual and audio presentation (in 2.0) isn't a leap from the 2007 presentation.
Read more ›
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50 of 54 people found the following review helpful By Don Eldredge on January 5, 2000
Format: DVD
The best thing about the DVD version of "Don't Look Back" is the commentary. It puts a lot of things into perspective. But be aware that this is no restored film. The flaws, such as cracks in the negative, are made even more visible by the clarity of DVD. And read carefully: The full-length versions of the songs from the 1965 British tour are presented here in "audio" only. The fact that there isn't a single completed song in the film has always been a sore spot with me, but the filmmaker talks about that on the commentary. All in all, a look at Bob Dylan back in '65 is worth the time to any music fan. And this is currently the best way to view it, despite the few flaws.
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26 of 27 people found the following review helpful By C. Borg on April 13, 2002
Format: DVD
This black and white film portrays Dylan's last acoustic tour in such an intimate and natural way that the viewer gets the impression of participating in its gradual unfolding. Shot by DA Pennebaker as cinema verite', the innovative techniques used in the film appropriately mirror the innovation that was taking place in popular music at the time, spearheaded primarily by Bob Dylan. The viewer, like a fly on the wall, gets to see Dylan in different settings and situations: moments of tension backstage, hanging out with the likes of Alan Price, Donovan, John Mayall and Marianne Faithful, giving interviews, singing old Hank Williams songs in hotel rooms with Joan Baez, on stage in theatres across England, fooling about with Bob Neuwirth. It's all there.....and more!
Apart from the original film, the DVD offers the viewer the unique opportunity of seeing the film (again!) with an ongoing commentary by Pennebaker and Neuwirth themselves, who shed light into what went into nearly every scene.
Besides, the DVD also includes 5 previously unreleased audio tracks (crystal clear quality) recorded in various locations in England during that same tour.
A fascinating and revealing experience not only for the diehard Dylan fan.
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Is Nico actually in this deluxe edition?
Nico is on there, and there's a clip of Dylan singing 'I'll Keep It With Mine'.
Sep 26, 2008 by Doug Skullery |  See all 2 posts
Does this deluxe editio have the Holy Modal Rounders documentary in the...
I haven't looked at this edition yet, but why on gawd's green earth would "Bound to Lose", which was filmed in the United States in 2003, be included in a special edition about a different performer's tour of Europe in 1965? I'd say it's a safe bet that it's not part of this special... Read More
Dec 11, 2010 by Alan Haug |  See all 2 posts
Are audio commentaries subtitled ? Be the first to reply
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