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"Mr. Mojo Risin': The Story of L.A. Woman'" is the story of the making of the Doors' last album with Jim Morrison "L.A. Woman". 2011 is the 40th anniversary of the album's release and this program goes into detail of how the album came about, its recording and what was happening to the band at the time. The story is told through new interviews with the three surviving Doors: Ray Manzarek, Robbie Krieger and John Densmore plus contributions from Jac Holzman, founder of their label Elektra Records, Bill Siddons, who was their manager, Bruce Botnick, engineer and co-producer of the album and others associated with the Doors at this time. The show includes archive footage of the Doors performing both live and in the studio, classic photographs and new musical demonstrations from the Doors.
Bonus Features: Additional interviews not featured in the broadcast version.
Sort of blah. Not much concert footage, which I was hoping for. Can't imagine how you could manage to make a Doors documentary boring. Read morePublished 8 months ago by Bill Moore
Great Video of the Doors explaining the last recording session with Jim Morrison and the meaning of a few of his last songs.Published 8 months ago by Skip Gibson
Another wonderful entry in the Doors music history. As more and more of these are released, it becomes clear that footage is being scavenged over and over to make the new addition... Read morePublished 10 months ago by scs
Loved the insight on the music and lyrics to the songs. Recommend to all Doors fans such a good DVD.Published 19 months ago by Karen L. Soper
Awesome documentary with commentary from Ray Manzarek, Robby Krieger, John Densmore, and even a couple of producers that actually worked with the band in the 60's. Read morePublished 19 months ago by QRIV
great, great, great disc. Great sound and video. any Doors fan would be a jerk not to have this in their collection. Buy it now!Published 20 months ago by Vomit
You know the artist under discussion is untalented when more effort and time is expended on personal and political problems than on the art itself. Read morePublished 22 months ago by MACLEAR