Kingston DataTraveler 2 GB USB 2.0 Flash Drive with Preloaded Michael Jackson THIS IS IT Movie KR-U212G-2EAJQ
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- Michael Jackson's THIS IS IT
- 2GB Limited Edition USB Drive
- Exclusive Collectors item
- 5 year warranty and 24/7 Tech support
- Standard definition
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Kingston Technology Company, Inc., the independent world leader in memory products, announced it has joined with Sony Pictures Home Entertainment to deliver "Michael Jackson's THIS IS IT" exclusively on a special logo'd Kingston DataTraveler USB Flash drive. The collector's item featuring the King of Pop's final concert rehearsal footage is serial numbered with a production run of only 75,000 units. The movie can be stored on up to three computers and is compatible with Windows XP, Vista and 7 operating systems. Windows Media Player is required for viewing.
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Michael was REMARKABLE and FANTASTIC! I just couldn't get enough of looking at him and feeling his soul up there on that screen. The dancers were on point and the band was jamming every note the way he wanted it; when they had it just right.
I read someone's critique of the movie and it said that Michael had on long sleeves during the rehearsals. I would like to say...THAT WOULD MAKE SENSE to me because I'm sure the AIR was on HIGH in the stadium and Michael didn't want to catch a chill and get sick with the flu or get hoarse in his singing voice. I don't know why people make such dumb observations and publish it without thinking through what they are saying.
During the 8 hours of my watching Michael upon that screen, I never once felt that he was not here anymore. I was so happy to see him at his most energetic self and showing his finesse and power at the same time. I was smiling and feeling blessed to be watching him make the attempt to bring his Mega-Talent back to the stage for everyone to see that nothing was tarnished about his skills. Throughout the whole movie, each time I watched it, I was totally engaged in every single movement that he made. The only time my eyes left him is, of course, when he wasn't on the screen.
My only beef is with one of the theaters where I went to see the movie. The first movie theater closest to my home has the BEST sound system and you can hear every single decible of what's on the screen. The music was rumbling inside of me like I was sitting right there in the stadium with them. But then I went to this other theater to check out a different atmosphere and I was SO NOT HAPPY because the sound system in the speakers seemed to be unbalanced. The music and the voices weren't the same level of pitch or something of that matter. I don't know why they would have a CONCERT MOVIE's sound system setup like that.
The 3rd time I went to see the movie was again at the theater nearest my home and I knew then for sure that the other theater's sound system was OFF. The 4th time, I had to go again to the other theater with the bad sound system because it wasn't showing near my home that weekend. I wasn't too happy about that because they actually charge $3 more than the one nearest my home, but I went there again anyway because I HAD TO SEE MICHAEL ONE MORE TIME before they took it from all the theaters. Even with the sound system still unbalanced, I focused on Michael and loved every minute of watching him do his thing, just loving him more and more every second.
Also, I never saw the film with more than 25 people in the theaters that I visited. I had wished that I could have seen it at least once with a full theater to feel the energy of everyone enjoying themselves. But then I thought, this was great that I didn't watch it with a lot of people, because I wasn't distracted or annoyed or disturbed by not hearing something being said on the movie because of excessive noise from a crowd. I accepted that as a blessing in disguise and didn't let it bother me because I know that in areas all over the world there were theaters that were filled up on more than one occasion with lots of happy fans.
I have a pair of nice wireless headphones that I know will give me great sound at home when I get this DVD in my hands. I'm going to watch Michael in this movie on a regular basis until I can see it in my dreams. LOL And the additional DVDs will be mine, as well. I CAN'T STOP THE LOVE and whatever lets me see him and hear him speaking, singing and dancing is what I have to have in my possession. LOL
I hope all the people who didn't take the time to go out and see this movie at the theaters will buy or rent this DVD like crazy because it's worth every single second and every single dime to witness the MASTER at his work.
While many dispute the appropriateness of sharing footage MJ never intended for the public, the amount of money generated from creating this feature-length documentary, among other projects, ensured that executors of MJ's estate (John Branca and John McClain) were able to preserve the financial wherewithal of MJ's children, which had become a major source of uncertainty and concern for their father prior to his death. To handle the business side of This is It, MJ reunited his old team of Branca and McClain with Frank Dileo along with Kenny Ortega, director of DANGEROUS and HISTORY tours, to handle the creative side.
Despite the shadow of prescription drug addiction and the lethal use of anesthesia, what cannot be denied from viewing the disc is the sheer magnetism, charisma, and command of stage that MJ always maintained from childhood. Whenever he is in the camera's frame, the viewer's eyes find him and then cannot leave him. Though soft of voice, MJ maintains control of music, sound, lighting, choreography, and yes, even direction. At the same time, he respectfully receives and offers constructive feedback to raise performance levels for himself and others, always "with love," and "God bless you," he says.
Because this is rehearsal footage, we do not see MJ singing or dancing at the top of his range. As he repeats several times, he is preserving his voice and energy for the show itself. Still, the audience witnesses his athletic body memory performing complex dance movements on several numbers. He also corrects the tone, pitch, and timing of his backing singers and music director.
The audience sees a genius who maintains a sense of humor and generosity towards fellow performers, musicians, crew, and director. He makes sure his female guitarist and duet partner have their time to shine and that his dancers have plenty of opportunities to showcase their own athleticism. While MJ appears tired during rehearsal for Thriller, for all other numbers, he appears alert, energetic, engaged, positive, and confident.
As for concerns about body weight, a repeat view of the Bad tour, Live at Wembley 1988 reveals a man with a dancer's body--slender with lean musculature and sufficient cardio ability to dance and sing for two hours. Other people who pop-locked in the 80s have since decided to give their joints rest. Nineteen years later, however, we see MJ still lean of build, fifty-years-old, and strong enough to continue pop-locking at a time most other dancers either become teachers and choreographers or actors. Weak people cannot pop lock, fall to their knees, slide on the floor, then get back up, belt out a song, jump around, stomp the floor, then reprimand their music director "with love" for still not understanding who's actually in charge. "That's why we rehearse," MJ says.
In-between rehearsal footage, the audience receives asides from the producers, film and concert director, dance and music directors, costume designer, etc on their thoughts of their experiences with MJ and This is It. Missing are thoughts or views from any member of MJ's family--mother, father, sisters, brothers, children. This leaves friends and acquaintances to tell the story of the last moments of MJ's life.
This is It, is also the title of an unfinished 80s demo, finally completed with backing vocals from the Jacksons that plays over end credits. The song sounds great and hopefully, such collaborations will continue with the vast collection of unreleased MJ demos, perhaps even with occasional assistance from sister Janet.
Disc includes two making-of documentaries and three featurettes on costumes, dance auditions, and interviewees sharing their memories of working with MJ.
Worth the price of purchase by both fans and non-fans to view the last rehearsal performances of the greatest pop star on the entire planet--Michael Jackson. Though North American media challenged and even mocked MJ's King of Pop designation, through sheer force of worldwide record and album sales, worldwide fan devotion, genius-level songwriting and storytelling ability, plus record-setting contributions to charitable causes, MJ's influence in the world of music entertainment can be denied only by the petty and the confused.
No longer just a man.
Michael Jackson is legend.
He is King of Pop.
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