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Last Days Here


List Price: $24.98
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Frequently Bought Together

Last Days Here + Pentagram: When The Screams Come + First Daze Here-The Vintage Collection
Price for all three: $45.81

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Product Details

  • Actors: Bobby Liebling, Sean Pelletier
  • Directors: Don Argott, Demian Fenton
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.77:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: MPI Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: July 31, 2012
  • Run Time: 92 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (23 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B007QD0UP4
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #36,330 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

Chronicling the triumphs and downfalls of cult rock legend Bobby Liebling, Last Days Here is a powerful documentary about an underground icon who finds himself at the crossroads of life and death. For over 36 years Bobby Liebling has been churning out genre-defining hard rock as the lead singer of the band Pentagram. But various acts of self-destruction, multiple band break-ups, and botched record deals have condemned his music to obscurity. Frozen for decades in his parents' basement, Bobby is finally discovered by the heavy metal underground, and with the help of Sean 'Pellet' Pelletier, his friend and manager, Bobby struggles to overcome his demons. Directors Dan Argott and Demian Fenton (The Art of the Steal) offer a candid look at this madly talented artist, whose unexpected journey made him a prodigious diamond in the music business rough.

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
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See all 23 customer reviews
This is the most inspirational film I have ever seen.
J. Weeks
Pelletier becomes close friends with Liebling, though confesses it has become a full-time job jeopardizing his life and career.
Chris Wilson
You will feel as if you really know Bobby Liebling, warts and all.
K. Harris

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
Honestly, I haven't given the heavy metal band Pentagram much thought over the last several decades. Lead singer Bobby Liebling seemed ill-equipped to translate the cult appeal of the band into mainstream success due to personal demons and drugs, but still the legacy of their music endures. I wanted to see "Last Days Here" when I heard the reviewer for the Wall Street Journal brand it a heavy metal "Grey Gardens." If you're not familiar with this classic documentary, it details the eccentric relations of Jackie Kennedy who ended their days in squalor and solitude and yet remained a pair you wanted to root for. It is alternately hysterical, sad, disturbing, and oddly sweet. "Last Days Here" does capture a similar mix of emotions as it catches up with Liebling in his later days. The story may not be quite as unorthodox, though, because Liebling's journey is still defined by an on-going battle with drug addiction. But even at his worst and most detached, there's something about Bobby Liebling that is childlike and ingratiating.

Liebling, after flirting with the music industry for almost four decades, is poised for a comeback in "Last Days Here." As we meet him, he is residing in his parents' basement and living an oddly co-dependent lifestyle. Discovered by a big fan, Sean Pelletier, who seems to have dedicated his existence to the troubled soul--the two attempt to launch a resurgence of interest in the original Pentagram. It is not only fascinating to see Liebling as we do, but to see him through Pelletier's eyes gives an interesting alternate perspective. He's a good friend indeed! The documentary charts plenty of highs and lows, including a tempestuous new love interest and the pursuit to cut a new album.
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14 of 15 people found the following review helpful By S. Pelletier on June 21, 2012
Format: DVD
"A Masterpiece" - Vice Magazine

"A heavy metal 'Grey Gardens', hilarious and tragic." - The Wall Street Journal

"Engrossing, Affectionate...Completely Unpredictable." - The Village Voice

3.5/4 Stars - The Philadelphia Inquirer

"It's horrifying, and you can't look away." - The New York Post

"....surprising sweetness." -The New York Times

"Engrossing! - Editor's Pick - New York Magazine

"I will just advise you to see it. And hear it. It soars." - Trust Movies

"Never a dull moment...has more bizarre twists than any fiction."
- The Boston Phoenix

"Painful, traumatic, albeit deeply inspiring." - Time Out London

"'Last Days Here' is not the documentary viewers expect to see, but it is the documentary they will be glad they saw." -Examiner

"Thoroughly engrossing. 'Last Days Here' is a wild, satisfying ride, a real story of love, friendship, and self-acceptance beneath the tantalizing surface of sex, drugs and rock n' roll" - Baltimore City Paper

"Ingenious and suspenseful...to call `Last Days Here' a mere music documentary is like saying Led Zeppelin's `Stairway to Heaven' is a pretty tune."
- Filmmaker Magazine

"An Intense documentary, it blew us all away!
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Chris Wilson on June 10, 2013
Format: DVD
If you're going to understand the 2011 documentary "Last Days Here," having lived the 1970s will help. Arena concerts, traveling tours, platinum albums -- those of us who grew up in the decade witnessed a glorious time when house lights go dark and the band walked onto the stage. Is there a more electric moment? Cameron Crowe's terrific Almost Famous comes closest to recreating the era, a time when Led Zeppelin, Deep Purple, KISS and Thin Lizzy tours were spectacular migratory festivals stopping in town. Rock was religion, arenas the church, and coolness was defined by what band's t-shirt you wore.

"Last Days Here" details Sean Pelletier, a passionate music collector who comes across a Pentagram First Daze Here LP at a dusty record store. Personally, I had never heard of the band until this documentary. They were a doom metal act formed in Virginia around 1974, sporting bell-bottoms, long hair and a sound inspired by early Black Sabbath. Pelletier thinks it's the greatest album he's ever heard, and I must admit the song "Forever My Queen" freakin' rocks. He becomes obsessed and tries to track down members, who would be in their 60s by now. Amazingly, he finds lead singer Bobby Liebling, a weathered misfit with all the charisma of a homeless bag lady. He's living in the basement of his parent's home near Philadelphia, a hopeless, unemployed drug addict.
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