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Showing 1-10 of 307 reviews(Verified Purchases). See all 392 reviews
on May 27, 2016
Easter Parade (1948) stars Judy Garland, Fred Astaire, and Ann Miiler in what's basically a love story. What I appreciate about this film is its elegance, class, energy and even pace. The wardrobes are something else, and really liven things up. The choreography and dancing are top notch, and the music is memorable. Just Garland and Fred Astaire (despite the big age difference) still have chemistry together, while Ann Miller sizzles in every way. The picture quality and sound quality are pretty good, considering that this film is quite old. Easter Parade has a tendency to be lost among the great musicals, taking a backseat to Singin' in the Rain and My Fair Lady, to name a few. I think it's unfair, because this was a foundation for the higher rated musicals in the years to follow. I think some movie musicals drew inspiration from this one, perhaps Singin' in the Rain, and even Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory (the beginning of this film reminds me of Willy Wonka). Overall, this film is a great experience for any age. The special features are okay.
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on April 12, 2016
Great movie - excellent bonus material. I've been desperately looking for the American Episode on Judy Garland, (By Myself) since I caught it as a rerun years ago. It's such an excellent profile on Garland, but impossible to find. Some reviews said that the DVD was missing the bonus feature, but I decided to take a chance. Perhaps they didn't purchase the two disc special edition, because mine did come with the episode on disc two! This special feature alone is worth it, but the movie itself is delightful and I am extremely happy.
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on March 25, 2013
No question... "Easter Parade" with two of the greatest entertainer (singer, dancer, acting) plus Ann Millers stunning tap dancing... is a great musical which contains 17 Irving Berlin songs (plus Judy Garlands performing of "Mr. Monotony" as Outtake).

Its always amazing to see Ann Millers tap dancing "Shaking the blues away", or Fred Astairs "Drum crazy" and specially 'Steppin' Out with My Baby' (Astair is dancing in slow motion against normal speed dancer in the background).

The picture Quality looks so far good on Blu-Ray. NOt quite perfect /sharp as "Meet me in St. Louis" or "Singing in the Rain" but good. There are no cratches, damages visible.

This Blu-Ray is Codefree and contains a german Track and a few bonus-features.

But the BIGGEST DISSAPOINTING of this blu-ray release:
- the one hour long documentary of Judy Garland is NOT included (as its written on the Cover) -
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on March 1, 2013
I like many others were wondering when a Blu-ray version of that great MGM musical "Easter Parade was coming out. And now that it has I'm rather disappointed. I don't believe 'that much work' has been put into the Blu-ray restoration. It's really not much better than the regular DVD version. No not really. The other DVD came in a two disc version with the special features on the 2nd disc. Why does the Blu-ray version have to cram everything on one thin disc? Maybe that's why the mistake was made in forgetting to include that wonderful PBS special, Judy Garland: By Myself". It did say on the back of the Blu-ray cover that "American Masters-Judy Garland: By Myself" was included in the special features. This may be the best documentary I have ever seen on the great Judy Garland. Are there no quality control people at Warner Bros. Who put this out? I believe this DVD should be recalled. And be really restored like this great Judy Garland and Fred Astaire movie should be restored. The film is that special to many of us. I don't even believe that much thought was given for the new Blu-ray cover! It is terribly bland and colorless. Again I must complement the other regular DVD on a bright colorful photo of Judy & Fred. It even came out in a cheap thin breakable DVD shell case. I have never wrote a negative review on anything like this before, but that's how disappointed I was in this product. I don't know if the people that manufactures these DVD's reads or cares about these reviews, but I just had to send this one in. For anyone else interested in this wonderful movie, stick to the regular beautiful DVD. Thanks for reading. Bob "Ziggy" Anderson
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on May 25, 2017
A silly, old time movie. If you are looking for something light, this is the ticket. Characters without any depth, making nonsensical, yet predictable, decisions. This singing and the dancing made up for the silly plot.
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on April 11, 2015
I am 75 years old . My husband and I, excluding the talent which was so abundant and polished
in "Easter Parade", as did many of our friends lived lives in which those things intimate were
extremely private and where vulgarity was almost totally absent as shown in the movie. I remember
nearly every new hat that I got for Easter from the time I was a young girl until women did not wear
hats to church any longer. Easter church services were something like flower shows with women
in their colorful dresses and hats providing moving floral displays. There was a saying back then:
"I wouldn't wear that to a dog fight." My God. most everything I see young women wearing today
including the clothes worn by my granddaughters look to me as if they qualify for attendance at a
dog fight even if I have no idea what people wear to a dog fight. Life was ever bit as tough and raw
when I was young as it is today. Certainly harder. However, neither we nor the movies we watched
wallowed in the ugly and obscene. Now we are drenched by the ugly and the obscene. We made
every effort as did Hollywood to show the bright side and beauty of life and real love. Hardly ever do
you see a movie so well crafted as "Easter Parade". You can easily understand every word of dialogue
because the actors were so articulate and aware that people were out there wanting to hear what they
said. Dare say, the mumbling breathing and grunting discourse displayed in today's movies at best is
only partially conveyed to human ears, especially if they are old ears. And why are today's movies
nearly always in poor focus? Every scene of Easter Parade was so clear that I felt as if I could reach
into the TV screen and touch things. We grew up in a small western Pennsylvania steel town
surrounded by coal fields and farmland. What a thrill to have the cultivated talent possessed by
the likes of Judy Garland, Fred Astaire, Anne Miller, Irving Berlin, etc. regularly brought to town in
a reel of film. Thank you for providing us with the opportunity to bring true talent and craftsmanship
along with the sunny side of life right into our living room. I have to admit, the technology of today
is absolutely wonderous. Too, bad so much of it is devoted to presenting us with junk!
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on May 12, 2013
Fred Astaire plays Don Hewes, an aging hoofer rapidly approaching 50, when his 25-year-old dancing partner (and love interest) Ann Miller (Nadine Hale) dumps him for a chance at stardom on her own. Miffed, and in a drunken state, Don Hewes bets himself that he can turn anyone into the perfect replacement. As luck would have it, he picks 26-year-old nobody Hannah Brown (Judy Garland) to be his new partner. As an added complication, there's Don's 25-year-old best friend Jonathan Harrow III (Peter Lawford) who instantly becomes smitten with Hannah but she only has eyes for the old guy, Don Hewes. It makes for a rather peculiar romance. (Not that Astaire's pairing with Ann Miller made any sense either.) This was definitely a case of trying to shoehorn an actor into a role he wasn't particularly suited for. A younger man would have made things less awkward (Astaire was a grandfather after all; Judy and Ann were both young enough to be his daughters!). Fred Astaire came out of retirement to do this movie, replacing 36-year-old Gene Kelly. Apparently, at that point in his career, Astaire had a habit of `retiring' between jobs.
Judy Garland is nothing short of fabulous throughout this film. It's a pity they didn't allow her to do more comedy because she can be hilarious when given the chance. (The `shedding feathers' dance and her stroll down the street, trying to get men to turn and look at her, were hysterical.) Great songs, Ann Miller, and how "not" to make a salad = fun.
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on July 16, 2014
EASTER PARADE [1948] [Blu-ray] One Of M-G-M'S Brightest, Cheeriest Musicals! Plus The Uplifting Irvin Berlin Score Is First Rate!

Strolling along 5th Avenue or going with a couple of bums with A Couple of Swells. Judy Garland and Fred Astaire lead a parade of music [17 Irvin Berlin tunes and an Academy Award® winning adaption score arranged by Johnny Green and Roger Edens] and gotta-dance fun [including Fred Astaire's Drum Crazy] in this never-ending delight and co-starring Ann Miller [performing a knockout Shakin' the Blues Away] and Peter Lawford [gamely crooning "The Fella with the Umbrella"] with Judy garland. Don't let this colourful Easter parade pass you by!

FILM FACTS: The film won the 1948 Academy Award® for Best Original Music Score. The writers of the film also received the Writers Guild of America Award for Best Written American Musical. It was the most financially successful picture for both Judy Garland and Fred Astaire as well as the highest-grossing musical of the year.

Cast: Judy Garland, Fred Astaire, Peter Lawford, Ann Miller, Jules Munshin, Clinton Sundberg and Jimmy Bates

Director: Charles Walters

Producer: Arthur Freed

Screenplay: Albert Hackett, Frances Goodrich and Sidney Sheldon

Composers: Irving Berlin, Johnny Green and Roger Edens

Cinematography: Harry Stradling Sr.

Video Resolution: 1080p [Technicolor]

Aspect Ratio: 1.37:1

Audio: English: 1.0 DTS-HD Master Audio Mono, Spanish: 1.0 Dolby Digital Mono, Spanish: 1.0 Dolby Digital Mono, German: 1.0 Dolby Digital Mono and Portuguese: 1.0 Dolby Digital Mono

Subtitles: English SDH, French, Spanish, Portuguese and German SDH

Running Time: 108 minutes

Region: Region A/1

Studio: Warner Home Video

Andrew's Blu-ray Review: "The happiest musical ever made," this is how M-G-M's publicity machine marketed 'Easter Parade' upon its initial release in 1948, and despite the passage of 65 years, the tagline still rings true today. As light and airy as a scrumptious soufflé, this joyous Irving Berlin confection features a whopping 17 of the composer's best loved tunes, and showcases the incomparable talents of Judy Garland and Fred Astaire in their only screen appearance together. Add a sizzling tap routine by Ann Miller, the charm of Peter Lawford, and an inspired comic turn by Jules Munshin, and it's easy to see why 'Easter Parade' remains a perennial holiday favourite and one of America's most treasured musicals.

Fred Astaire and Judy Garland make a marvellous team, but their dream coupling happened literally by accident, when original leading man Gene Kelly broke his ankle playing touch-football during rehearsals. At Gene Kelly's suggestion, producer Arthur Freed approached Fred Astaire as a replacement, but held out little hope of hiring him. The legendary dancer had been cooling his heels in retirement for two years, and hardly seemed eager to return to work. Yet he jumped at chance to team with Judy Garland, and despite a hefty 23-year age difference, the two enjoy a relaxed rapport during their musical and dramatic scenes that makes their fictional love affair utterly believable.

A torn ligament forced Cyd Charisse to bow out of 'Easter Parade,' paving the way for Ann Miller to join the M-G-M ranks, and though Judy Garland's husband at the time, Vincente Minnelli, was initially pencilled in as director, marital stresses between the two forced Metro executives to rethink the decision. On advice from Judy Garland's doctors, Arthur Freed dismissed Vincente Minnelli, and novice Charles Walters nabbed the plum assignment. The switch would prove fortuitous, as Walters' easy-going style better suits the movie's casual nature, allowing it to seamlessly juggle its cavalcade of musical numbers and the plot's substantial romantic complications.

Those complications begin almost at once, as snappy vaudeville dancer Don Hewes [Fred Astaire] is unceremoniously dumped both professionally and personally by his ungrateful partner, Nadine Hale [Ann Miller], so she can star solo in a Ziegfeld Follies revue. In a fit of pique, a lovelorn Don Hewes randomly selects the unassuming, insecure, yet beguiling Hannah Brown [Judy Garland] from a saloon chorus line to groom as Nadine Hale's replacement, and vows within a year to make her the sensation of both the 1912 Broadway season and New York's famed Easter Parade. But instead of highlighting Hannah Brown's down-to-earth personality and potent pipes, Don Hewes insists she mimic Nadine Hale's more refined, sophisticated image. Following a string of disastrous performances (and a comical tête-á-tête with Nadine Hale), Don Hewes realises his mistake, revamps the act, and begins to recognises Hannah's talent, beauty, and spirit.

Most musicals feature a love triangle of some sort, but 'Easter Parade' goes a step further by creating a love square. Hannah silently pines for Don Hewes, who still carries a torch for Nadine, who aggressively pursues Don Hewes's best friend Johnny [Peter Lawford], who instantly falls for Hannah when they meet by chance during a downpour (and sing the sweet but silly ballad "A Fella with an Umbrella"). Amazingly, all the tangled relationships iron themselves out in the end, as the film deftly blends the vagaries of human emotion with the ebullience of musical comedy.

Judy Garland once again combines heart-breaking vulnerability with impeccable comic timing (just watch how she proves to Fred Astaire she's a sexy dish) to create a totally unaffected portrayal. Whether she's confessing her unrequited love for Don, venting her anger over his obsessive attitude toward work ("You're nothing but a pair of dancing shoes!"), or expressing joy at the prospect of Broadway success, Judy Garland is always completely genuine, and that all-too-rare quality as much as her peerless voice puts the audience in the palm of her hand. Her readings of the nostalgic "Michigan," plaintive "Better Luck Next Time" and ebullient title tune are letter-perfect, and although many cite "A Couple of Swells" (a classic number in which Judy Garland and Fred Astaire cavort as lovable tramps) as the picture's musical highlight, in my book, a medley of Irving Berlin standards capped by an exhilarating rendition of "When That Midnight Choo-Choo Leaves for Alabam" displays Judy Garland to even better advantage. Sure, Judy Garland's no Ginger Rogers, but she more than holds her own with Fred Astaire, and their dances together possess an infectious enthusiasm that more than compensates for the simplistic steps.

Never fear, Fred Astaire tackles more complex moves during his solo routines, with typically thrilling results. He shows off his trademark agility and dexterity in the opening "Drum Crazy" number, and creatively employs special effects for "Steppin' Out with My Baby" in which he dances in slow motion in the foreground (a gimmick that spotlights his supreme artistry), while the chorus performs at regular speed behind him. He also elegantly partners Ann Miller, who almost steals the film with her deliciously bitchy (yet endearingly comic) portrayal of the haughty Nadine Hale, and her show-stopping interpretation of Irvin Berlin's "Shakin' the Blues Away."

One of the most enjoyable musicals ever made, 'Easter Parade' is a full-bodied experience, integrating songs, comedy, romance, and heartache with such panache it's no wonder it was M-G-M's top-grossing film of the year and a crowning achievement for the Arthur Freed Unit. The studio, of course, quickly tried to duplicate the magic by re-teaming Judy and Fred on two subsequent occasions, but, sadly, illness prevented Judy Garland from completing either 'The Barkleys of Broadway' or 'Royal Wedding.' Although it's impossible not to rue such missed opportunities, they make us doubly appreciate the pair's appearance in 'Easter Parade,' and the energy, style, and expertise Judy Garland and Fred Astaire bring to this enduring Hollywood musical classic. Definitely a couple of swells, indeed.

Blu-ray Video Quality - Easter Parade is all about colour, especially pastels in particular and with a sparkling, beautifully modulated with his stunning 1080p encoded image transfer, 'Easter Parade' looks as bright and lush as a freshly decorated holiday egg. The costumes (designed by Irene) sport a plethora of plumes, but the richly saturated hues never bleed. The yellow gloves and skirt Miller wears during "Shakin' the Blues Away" and the blazing red feather boa she brandishes throughout "The Girl on the Magazine Cover" possess exceptional vibrancy, and such subtle accents as Fred Astaire's colourful socks grab our attention like never before. Although primary hues burst forth, the more muted pinks, lavenders, and pale greens possess equal depth and richness, making this a stellar representation of three-strip Technicolor.

'Easter Parade' first arrived on DVD in 2005 as one of Warner's flagship ultra-resolution offerings, and the results were largely fantastic. This Blu-ray edition seems to be a recycled version of that transfer, with slightly heightened resolution and more intense contrast upping the ante just a bit. Background elements are even more distinct this time around, especially the toys in the opening 'Drum Crazy' number, and accessories, like the aforementioned feathers and furs, possess striking levels of detail. The texture of fabrics is also more visible, as is the clarity of the rain in the "Fella With an Umbrella" sequence, lending the image additional presence and impact. Black levels are strong and inky, white variations in the gowns are easy to discern, and flesh tones, while leaning a smidge toward the rosy side, are generally true.

Like the DVD, faint grain provides a lovely film-like appearance, and only a couple of errant specks dot the pristine print. A few shots seem slightly overexposed, but such instances are few and far between. Typical of Warner classic releases, no digital enhancements disrupt the picture's purity, nor do imperfections such as banding, noise, or artefacts rear their ugly heads. Though it's not perfect (it doesn't quite match 'Singin' in the Rain' or 'An American in Paris'), this rendering of 'Easter Parade' still ranks as the best yet, and it's tough to imagine this classic musical looking any better than it does here. Musicals fans should be pleased as punch.

Blu-ray Audio Quality - Because none of the 'Easter Parade' pre-recordings survive, Warner Bros. was unable to fashion an authentic 5.1 re-master at the time of the film's 2005 DVD release. That also means no 5.1 mix for the 2013 Blu-ray, but the 1.0 DTS-HD Master Audio track that is included provides well-scrubbed, distortion-free audio with plenty of tonal depth. A faint bit of hiss can be detected occasionally, but for the most part the sound is clean and pure. Subtle accents such as street noise, footsteps, and rain are crisper here than on the previous track, and more musical nuances in the underscoring can be detected.

Dialogue remains clear and comprehendible throughout, and song lyrics are always easy to understand, too. The musical sequences benefit from solid fidelity, from the strings on "Ragtime Violin" to the heavy brass that permeates "Steppin' Out With My Baby." The percussion on "Drum Crazy" possesses fine resonance and some palpable bits of boomy bass, while Miller's taps are snappily distinct and Garland's powerhouse vocals enjoy marvellous dynamic range and exude lush tonal depth. Whether singing a simple ballad, such as "Michigan" or letting loose on "I Love a Piano" and "When That Midnight Choo-Choo Leaves for Alabam," the vocal purity and engaging warmth that distinguish Judy Garland's performances come through beautifully here.

The 'Easter Parade' track doesn't possess as much oomph and zing as those accompanying more modern musicals, but it more than suffices, and allows us to savour the magic of Judy Garland and Fred Astaire.

Blu-ray Special features and Extras:

Commentary with Ava Astaire McKenzie and John Fricke: A delightful audio commentary by affable and supremely knowledgeable Judy Garland historian John Fricke and Fred Astaire's daughter, Ava Astaire McKenzie, is chock-full of fascinating information. At its best (which is pretty often), the informal, free-flowing track makes one feel like a fly on the wall at a cocktail party, eavesdropping on John Frick and Ava Astaire McKenzie (pronounced Ah-va) as they swap stories about Judy Garland and Fred Astaire. Some of the charming anecdotes include how the two stars devised their wardrobe for the immortal "A Couple of Swells" number; what happened when Irving Berlin tried to gently coach Judy Garland on how to perform one of his songs; and how Fred Astaire's reputation as a stern taskmaster initially intimidated Judy Garland. Ava Astaire McKenzie recalls her father's perfectionism, explains the evolution of the Fred Astaire name, and shares her early memories of Irving Berlin phoning her home, while John Fricke provides a comprehensive overview of the film's production intertwined with biographies of the cast and crew. He divulges that Frank Sinatra, Kathryn Grayson, and Red Skelton were once considered for 'Easter Parade' supporting roles, details the excruciating back pain Ann Miller endured during the shooting of her dance numbers, and often quotes from the much darker and melodramatic original script that was wisely overhauled. Both John Fricke and Ava Astaire McKenzie have pleasant speaking voices, and their relaxed conversation and insightful observations make the track fly by.

Documentary: Easter Parade: On the Avenue [34:25] This slickly produced, informative feature chronicles the film's production history through clips, photos, studio logs, and interviews. Writer Sidney Sheldon (yes, that Sidney Sheldon) discusses his extensive contributions to the script and how he successfully lightened the original screenplay's tone, while Ann Miller matter-of-factly recalls how an abusive husband kicked her down a flight of stairs when she was nine months pregnant, resulting in a stillbirth and causing the horrible back injury that plagued her throughout filming. In addition, John Fricke and Ava Astaire McKenzie offer their perspective on the movie, but the documentary's biggest surprise is the appearance of Jimmy Bates, who, as a child, clutched the stuffed rabbit Astaire so desperately covets in the "Drum Crazy" number. Now an esteemed choreographer, Bates remembers his awestruck impressions of Astaire, Garland, and filmmaking in general, and the special gift Astaire gave him at the conclusion of shooting. Other great anecdotes from Sidney Sheldon, John Fricke, and Ava Astaire McKenzie spice up this typically fine Warner Bros. documentary.

"Mr. Monotony" [Musical Outtakes] [3:09] First seen in 'That's Entertainment III,' this simple yet potent Judy Garland performance finds the star dressed in the identical outfit she donned for her iconic 'Get Happy' number in 'Summer Stock' two years later. With her patented magnetism, Judy Garland sexily struts her stuff to Irvin Berlin's odd but infectious melody, building to a thrilling climax. Trust me, it's anything but monotonous!

Mr. Monotony [Dailies] [18:11] 'Mr. Monotony' was quite a find when it was discovered in the M-G-M vaults, but an equally wondrous treasure is the extensive collection of dailies from which the finished product was culled. These alternate takes provide a fascinating look at the filmmaking process and the incredible effort that goes into performing and documenting a seemingly simple song and dance. An array of long shots, medium shots, and close-ups from various sections of the song, as well as Judy Garland's numerous curtain call attempts, are included. Watching Judy Garland clown around while she waits for the playback, then chime in on cue, and muster the same energy level and pitch-perfect execution in take after take after take makes one appreciate her talent, professionalism, and vivacious personality all the more. As icing on the cake, both the completed number and all the dailies have been magnificently restored, so they look and sound terrific.

Radio Promo [audio only] [4:24] Dick Simmons conducts an obviously scripted interview with Fred Astaire, in which the classy hoofer talks about his retirement, how the charms of 'Easter Parade' lured him back to the screen, his early vaudeville days with his sister Adele, and the importance of dance in everyone's daily lives.

Vintage Radio Adaptation Broadcast [audio only] [54:00] This 1951 radio adaptation of 'Easter Parade' allows Judy Garland, Fred Astaire, and Peter Lawford the chance to reprise their film roles, while Monica Lewis fills in for Ann Miller. Peter Lawford narrates this truncated version, which deletes a few songs "A Couple of Swells" among them, and shifts the order of others, and substitutes "How Deep Is the Ocean" for "Shakin' the Blues Away." The story's essence, however, remains intact, and it's fun to hear how Judy and Fred interpret the slightly different script. Unfortunately, the audio quality is just a hair above atrocious, yet we're lucky the 54-minute adaptation exists at all, and Warner Bros. deserves kudos for including it, despite its compromised quality.

Theatrical Trailer [2:00] The re-release preview for 'Easter Parade' rounds off this disc supplements.

Finally, 'Easter Parade' isn't just for Easter; it's a year-round celebration of the movie musical and the incomparable talents of Judy Garland and Fred Astaire. With a cavalcade of fine Irving Berlin tunes, top-flight vocals, elegant dancing, a breezy plot, and sumptuous Technicolor, this captivating Arthur Freed production remains one of M-G-M's crown jewels in the musical realm. Excellent video and audio transfers spruce up the release and despite the omission of an Emmy Award-winning Judy Garland documentary, a fine array of rare and entertaining supplements enhance our appreciation of this timeless classic. Though its reputation may not be as lofty as some of M-G-M's iconic musicals, in its own way, it's every bit as good. That is why I am so proud to add this to my ever increasing Judy Garland Blu-ray Collection. Very Highly Recommended!

Andrew C. Miller - Your Ultimate No.1 Film Fan
Le Cinema Paradiso
WARE, United Kingdom
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on April 23, 2013
Hooray for Warner! The sterling documentary Judy Garland: By Myself is now included on a separate dvd in the blu-ray edition. Missing from the initial blu-ray release, it is now packaged in a double-sided blu-ray case.
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on January 10, 2017
Can't go wrong with a movie starring Fred Astaire and Judy Garland. Price was amazing for a Bluray
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