Celebratory music and dancing in street sponsored by World's Fair; Eddy Duchin, Hal Kemp, Glen Gray, Frank Buck, Bill Robinson join in
High angle shot City Hall, crowd in front and on steps / musicians parading single file, spectators to side and in fg / couples dancing in fg, musicians and others in bg / CU bandleader Hal Kemp smiling as he dances with woman, musicians and others in bg; pan to Eddy Duchin and others dancing, women dancing wearing same hat / Frank Buck holding and beating drum which he may have taken from bare-chested black man wearing headdress and beads around neck, people standing on steps watching in bg / MPOV crowd and people exiting subway station stairs, cars in fg / looking down on double-decker buses with bands playing on top, crowds on sidewalk and in street / Kemp conducting his band on bus passing camera, buildings in bg / QS bus from behind / Glen Gray leading his band on bus passing camera / dancer Bill Robinson steps out of car in parade and tap dances in street, people watching including motorcycle policeman / Robinson dancing, policeman standing nearby / moving shot passing Swing Mardi Gras Casino building on World's Fair grounds at night, crowd in front / closer shot casino with big banner reading Eddy Duchin and his Orchestra, big crowd in front / closer shot crowd / looking down side of building, can see words Swing Mardi Gras Casino Free Dancing Every Night Except Sunday
IN REMEMBRANCE OF TWO WARS
ISSUE_NO = 910A NO_OF_ITEMS = 5 ITEM_NO = 5 DESCRIPTION : As part of the Remembrance Ceremony the King unveiled the inscrption on the Cenotaph which added the dates of the second war to those of the first. CARD_FILE = 47734 CARD_TITLE : IN REMEBRANCE OF TWO WARS SHOT_LIST : CUT STORY: KS GV Crowd shot. Elevated choir boys leading procession out from Home Office to Cenotaph. King, in naval unform, walks up to Cenotaph and unveils new inscription 1939-1945. Gv Unveiling. CU 1945 in Roman figures). Elevated GV of Whitehall - special - shot from roof of building, on right hand side of Whitehall, looking towards Trafalgar Square. King lays wreath, followed by Princess Elizabeth in ATS Uniform (Captain), Mr. Attlee lays wreath, Mr. Royal Party - Queen Mary, Queen Elizabeth, Princess Margaret, Duchess of Kent, Princess Alice and Lord Athlone. Elevated shot Royal Marine band sounding "Reveille". Elevated shot of British legion marching past Cenotaph led by band. Various single shots of marchpast, including SCU. Cut-ins of crowds watching. Some looking thru mirrors. Sound - Guns firing and Big Ben chiming - unseen. INDEX : British Royalty, Buildings, Ceremonies & Celebrations - Armistice Day, Remembrance, King George VI, Marina, Duchess Of Kent, Music, Naval, Personalities, Princess Alice, Countess of Athlone, Earl of Athlone, Princess Margaret, Queen Elizabeth The Queen Mother, Queen Elizabeth II, Queen Mary, Religion, Sound and Speeches, Towns and Cities, Winston Churchill, Clement Attlee, Air Force - Royal Air Force, Mankind, Military - Veterans, officers and men MATERIAL : NEG - CAN 9072 DUPE IN PAL - CAN 0978 FG PRINT - CAN 8998 SCENES FOR OPS - CAN 9023 HARRIS NEG CUTS - CAN 9029 SMALES NEG CUTS - CAN 9048 GRAYS NEG CUTS - CAN 9044 TOZERS NEG CUTS - CAN 9049 GAUMONT LAV CUTS - CAN 9025 HANSHAWS NEG CUTS - CAN 9028 HARRIS NEG CUTS - CAN 9112 LENGTH_SHOT = 3825 DATE_SUBD = 11/11/1946
Adolf Hitler reviewing parade on his 50th birthday, gives Nazi salute as German army vehicles pass in Berlin, Germany.
Adolf Hitler reviews troops on his 50th birthday in Berlin, Germany. A band plays musical instruments. Army vehicles, tanks, big guns passing. Eagle and Swastika sign. Gathering of German troops. German officers give Nazi salute. Adolf Hitler, ruler of Germany gives Nazi salute. Location: Berlin Germany. Date: April 20, 1939.
TAP-3R Beta SP
OUR WORLD - 1939 #18
FAIRS, CIRCUS & AMUSEMENT PARKS
CU LINDY HOPPERS DANCE AT 1939 WORLD'S FAIR TO GLENN GRAY BIG BAND great shots of big band era lindy dancers
Glenn Miller, the swing of freedom
FR3 / France 3
Glenn MILLER, the swing of freedom
Nord
ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: UK: DUSTY SPRINGFIELD
TAPE_NUMBER: EN9911 IN_TIME: 10:06:33 LENGTH: 01:00 SOURCES: PA RESTRICTIONS: FEED: VARIOUS (THE ABOVE TIME-CODE IS TIME-OF-DAY) SCRIPT: xfa Natural Sound U.K., 12 March 1999 Fellow musos say farewell to Dusty ------------------------------------------------ A big crowd turned out to to pay tribute to pop singer DUSTY SPRINGFIELD in her home town of Henley-On-Thames, northwest of London. Major figures in the world of music joined family and friends to say goodbye to Springfield, who died last week after a long battle with cancer. The church wasn't big enough for the expected crowd of mourners, so a live video link was set up for those outside. Among the guests were ELVIS COSTELLO and Pet Shop Boy NEIL TENNANT. Miss Springfield, who was a major 1960s recording star and was known for her trademark beehive hairstyle, lost her fight against breast cancer at the age of 59 last week. As the rain came down outside St Mary the Virgin Church, a medley of Miss Springfield's songs was played over a public address system. Among those at the funeral was her brother Tom Springfield, with whom she began her hit career as a member of the group The Springfields. Springfield died Tuesday last week at her home in Henley-on-Thames, about 30 miles west of London, said her agent, Paul Fenn. "She was one of the icons of the music industry," Fenn said. "She was one of the most talented female singers of this century." Springfield's first hit was 1964's "I Only Want To Be With You," followed by a string of smashes, including "I Just Don't Know What To Do With Myself" and "You Don't Have to Say You Love Me." In the 1990s, she resurfaced with another hit, teaming up with the Pet Shop Boys for the single "What Have I Done to Deserve This." The band, whose collaborations with Dusty gave the star her last taste of singles chart success, said they had been proud to work with Britain's "greatest female singer". In a statement Neil Tennant and Chris Lowe said: "It was a dream come true for us when Dusty Springfield agreed to sing with us on the song What Have I Done To Deserve This? "She hadn't recorded for several years but as soon as she arrived in the studio and began to sing, we knew that the greatest female singer Britain has ever produced was still on brilliant form. Quite honestly, we were in awe of her. "Dusty was a tender, exhilarating and soulful singer, incredibly intelligent at phrasing a song, painstakingly building it up to a thrilling climax. She was also a warm and funny person. Springfield's breast cancer was diagnosed in 1994 shortly after she recorded her most recent album, "A Very Fine Love." She underwent extensive chemotherapy until 1995, when she was diagnosed as being clear of the disease. But the cancer returned the following year. Springfield was born Mary Isabel Catherine Bernadette O'Brien in north London on April 16, 1939. She became known for her glitzy gowns, peroxide-blonde beehive hairdo and dark, smudgy eye make-up, but once said she never shook off the feeling of being an "awful fat, ugly middle-class kid." Springfield died 11 days before she was to be inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame at a ceremony in New York, along with Paul McCartney and Bruce Springsteen. In December, Queen Elizabeth II made her an Officer of the Order of British Empire (OBE), though she was too unwell to collect the award in person. SHOTLIST: SHOWS: HORSE DRAWN CARRIAGE CARRYING DUSTY SPRINGFIELD ARRIVES AT CHURCH ; WAITING PRIESTS ; COFFIN CARRIED INTO CHURCH ; ARRIVAL ELVIS COSTELLO ; ARRIVAL LULU AND KIKI DEE ; CA MOURNERS OUTSIDE CHURCH ?
TV TALK SHOWS
INTERVIEW RESUMES: David Susskind 10:02 The thing you just did reminds me must have been born out of your years as a social director in the Catskills. Mel Brooks 10:07 Yes I was a pool tumbler David Susskind 10:09 What is that? Mel Brooks 10:09 Well, I an entertainer, I wasn't a real comic yet, I was allowed to entertain the guests at the pool. After lunch, I would come out with a derby and a heavy alpaca coat in the middle of July. Two heavy suitcases filled with bricks. And I would jump off the diving board screaming I don't want to live and that would give them a laugh after lunch to settle down with us to serve food in the mountains. They served me a thing when I don't know what it was. It was like something wrapped in something you know what the heavy dough and it was like undercooked with a little noodle with a little meat. I don't know what it was. I called it Harold. And it laid onto my heart for three years. And every day I'd say good morning Harold. How are you? Remember when I ate you your little devil? Worst food in the world? David Susskind 11:04 What was that? You know, everyone today says that that was the great breeding place. Mel Brooks 11:08 It was a sporty place for a lot of Jewish comedians, David Susskind 11:12 because we're those tough people to please. I mean Mel Brooks 11:15 Tough? they liked nothing. I used to do an hour and a half in one. With taps with everything I'd sing I dance, I tell stories and jokes. I do Jolie. I kill myself. And I say I don't like me, folks. You stink your state. And they were the critics. Atkinson and Crowder in their equivalents that Jewish Jewish lady would be in the tea room in the tea room, a little sponge cake and tea and you go by and they say never mind we like you'll never mind. That comment. I don't mind doing Don't worry. You. Never mind. You don't have to be good for us. David Susskind 11:49 that'll break your heart Mel Brooks 11:53 They like nothing. They only said all I ever heard was $16 a day. Let's breathe. David Susskind 12:01 Oh, you were in high school in college. You had a jazz band it Bruno Lynch and his Imperial Jazz Band. BRUNO Lynch. George Segal 12:09 Bruno Lynch Yes. i In all honesty, I did change my name at one time in my career. David Susskind 12:14 So you did George Segal 12:15 Yes, I did. Because I felt that George Segal in his Imperial jazz band didn't have the rhythm didn't have the spunk didn't have to go. BRUNO Lynch and his Imperial jazz. What do you think? David Susskind 12:25 Which is why Bruno Lynch became a household word and a great record seller. Yes. Mel Brooks 12:29 Did you kidnap that Lindbergh baby? David Susskind 12:32 Where you, were you uh? Oh Lord. Were you a success a lot of places George Segal 12:48 Yes I had some success. Yes, I saying I wish I could show me that. I was the vocalist also for the band and I was the organizer and leader of the band which was the only way that I could play with the band. Since I was the worst musician in the band. They were very good musicians David Steinberg 13:01 George, would you do something for us now? George Segal 13:05 I wish I could Jimmy like my sister Kate. Oh, she takes it like cupola jelly on a plate and all the boys in the neighborhood. They know she does it and it's mighty going oh I know I'm late but I'll be up to date if I can take it David Susskind 13:15 you're all right it's it's it's it's a ghastly way to go the trouble is you never know when he's acting. George Segal 13:42 What are you doing? David Susskind 13:44 I'm just I'm putting your mic and putting your mic back up. Mel Brooks 13:49 George, you're on the David Susskind show. you'll be home in a half hour David Susskind 13:57 when did you and how did you get the show business? You alright, George George Segal 14:02 I'm okay I'm okay. David Susskind 14:05 You won't have to sing again. David Mel Brooks 14:08 I think God heard you sing and said.. David Susskind 14:16 David, how and when did you get the show business bug? David Steinberg 14:19 Oh it's not an interesting story. David Susskind 14:23 Weren't you were being prepared for being a Rabbi David Steinberg 14:26 yes they used to salt me two hours every day prepared? No i i studied that. I took a degree of Hebrew literature but that's not rabbinical. That's Mel Brooks 14:41 you learn the mother tongue did your mother tongue is yet when you want to hear the real mother tongue Yes. When you come up already at six o'clock What am I gonna just keep it hot all the time for you. You're not gonna eat. That's all your everybody's eating but you that is the mother tongue David Susskind 15:01 I remember you had a brief fling on Broadway Stan Herman 15:04 Yeah, I did. David Susskind 15:05 tried to be in Stan Herman 15:06 I got out of the dress business I decided to be a singer I was in on. I was Pierre Olaf's under study that was my big claim to fame. I saw myself as Rock Hudson and they saw me as Pierre Olaf so I got out of show business. I also did George I sang I did you know those 12 hits for $1 that used to buy in the in the five and 10 where you think it was Elvis Presley and you think I was the Everly Brothers both of them? I was telling Della Reese because they're Mel Brooks 15:33 Notice the way he's looking for the next question. Yeah Stan Herman 15:39 that was my that was my Mel Brooks 15:40 intention. How cruel. How sharp this business, how evil really? I mean the band's the middle of a very terribly boring story for the next question, burying you're ready to turn out terrible I think God has taken a dislike to you and you know his punishments are terrific. David Susskind 16:06 Could you project what will happen? Mel Brooks 16:10 A flood. he's very good at what you do as you can see here, alright, without standing without you guys. Without standing and they give us four bars. I don't see anything you know, Joe. You know Joe Greene's work, don't you? Yes. That's Joe. Great. Do a little Giuseppe version. Be Wayne, that's easy. Stan Herman 16:42 Okay Daddy domani not that serious. Mel Brooks 16:47 That was very good, by the way Stan Herman 16:54 Not bad, if you want to come down to the Bowery and watch me sing at the Bowery Mel Brooks 16:57 I've got a maroon Buick parked outside. If you want to go down the Bowery David Susskind 17:04 as you talk about your Mothers Day Mel Brooks 17:06 As you talk, I didn't say a word Dan Greenburg 17:08 The question begins as you talk about your mothers. Read the question please David Susskind 17:21 Were your mothers really the original. Original women's liberation is you know, I mean, it's not Kate MILLETTE. And, Bella, Dan Greenburg 17:30 no, I don't think they know what to make of that. I don't really think they know what to make of that. No, but their mother's mother's mother's David Susskind 17:37 Father was the provider Mel Brooks 17:42 what's the status quo? Right? That's traditionalists. And if this is a movement, they're against any movement, per se, I think Jewish mothers. Dan Greenburg 17:51 Yeah. But also it's really the whole opposite of what a Jewish mother is all about. I mean, women's liberation is so one to equal rights and so on. Mothers don't want equal rights. The duty Mel Brooks 18:02 they want domination David Susskind 18:05 When you see once a week, you see your folks. Oh they live in Chicago. When you do see your folks, do you discuss Dan Greenburg 18:11 We eat a lot George Segal 18:12 I met Dan's dance folks on the beach. You possibly didn't know that? Mel Brooks 18:16 I didn't. Even as you speak I don't know. George Segal 18:20 So tell us I met I met the MR. MRS. Greenberg. And they're lovely. Quiet cuties. Mel Brooks 18:26 What was your mother upset with the book? I mean, did she think that anything was you know? Dan Greenburg 18:30 No, because I told her it wasn't about her. It isn't. My mother is a nice English lady. A wonderful accent very charming. My mother Mel Brooks 18:42 did not watch what she did. She you know, asked you about Dan Greenburg 18:45 she said what is this place? And no, I totally was a very gentle, loving book and everything. And some people whispered in the ear that it wasn't quite that but no she she really loved when she got to be a kind of a local celebrity in her Hebrew school. She teaches Hebrew school and people stop in the Hebrew school and ask for her autograph. It's very cute. Mel Brooks 19:06 Did they did she sign it from right to left? That's pretty lovely. She does. She teaches you teaches you I will be in Chicago. I'm promoting. We're opening Dan Greenburg 19:16 look her up Mel Brooks 19:16 We're opening 12 chirs in Chicago. Dan Greenburg 19:20 You want a nice brisket. call my mother a nice brisket with noodle kugel. Mel Brooks 19:25 I would love it. Will it lay on to my heart like Harold? I will seriously Yeah, I will say hello to you folks. When I get happy people. Happy people. David Susskind 19:34 That's lovely aside you've had David Steinberg 19:37 Will you say hello to my folks when we get to Chicago too Mel Brooks 19:39 I didn't know you're from Chicago. David Steinberg 19:40 I know my folks are in LA Mel Brooks 19:41 but can you call them long distance while I'm in Chicago? David Steinberg 19:45 No, there I moved my family to Los Angeles with a thought that I would never be there. physically from Canada and now I find myself in Los Angeles every second weekend. We're just in the same hassle field. Mel Brooks 19:57 Where do they live in LA? What area David Steinberg 19:59 My mother lives across. It's really interesting. There's a big reformed temple in in Los Angeles, Mel Brooks 20:06 like to stay close to God. David Steinberg 20:08 Close to the temple. Yeah. But, but what's interesting about it is that in Los Angeles, I think there is this rabbi who went to school for 12 years to get his degree of Rubik's. He has a degree of Hebrew literature. He went to Hebrew University for four years to get an MA in English Literature comes to Los Angeles as the leading congregation. And as people pass by the seat that's Buddy Hackett shul David Susskind 20:40 that's funny hold it a minute back in a minute
Jack Teagarden and Meredith Blake "That's Right, I'm Wrong"
Jack Teagarden and Meredith Blake perform "That's Right, I'm Wrong". Blake and Teagarden singing. Adult Caucasian male orchestra playing in BG. Blake departs stage. Adult Caucasian male trombone player, brass section including trombones and trumpets. More male musicians playing saxophones and clarinet.
DN-LB-259 Beta SP
Dixie USA
MOVIETONE'S WAR TIME NEWS - REPORTED BY LESLIE MITCHELL
ISSUE_NO = 752 NO_OF_ITEMS = 2 ITEM_NO = 2 DESCRIPTION : HOW THEY CAME BACK 1939 ... The first big prisoners exchange of the war has taken place in Gothenburg, Sweden. Some eight hundred Germans were handed over there (many more went home through Oran). Over five thousand British prisoners were being repatriated The "Empress of Russia" brought nearly four thousand men home and docked at Leith, where the Provost of Edinburgh welcomed them. More men arrived at Liverpool aboard the "Atlantis", amongst them a number of serious casualties. At a Convalescent Depot near London, some five hundred ex-prisoners enjoy their first real show for more than three years, Tommy Trinder being the star attraction. CARD_FILE = 44211 CARD_TITLE : How They Came Back SHOT_LIST : Cut story - Shot of marching feet, with '1939' superimposed on same. Troops embarking for France. Ship pulling away from quay. Disembarking in France, various shots of wounded injured on battlefield, & Red Cross attending same. Shot of infantry making bayonet charge, some of these scenes are in the desert. Fade to British Tommy in prison camp, interior shot of several playing cards, others playing darts, the above is Library material. Fade to GS of "Empress of Russia" arriving at Gothenburg, also GS of "Atlantis", various shots of German repatriated prisoners marching along & up gangway & quay. Various shots of British repatriated POW washing in buckets on quay, also having haircut, & cleaning their boots. GS of Crown Princess of Sweden (Lord Louis's sister), chatting to several of our men. GS of types including Aussies, Air Force, Army, Navy, various shots of groups. Various shots of crowds taken on board ship. GS of "Empress of Russia" arriving at Leith, tender pulling away from ship, crowded with troops. GS of Ensign with statue in background. CU Ship's whistle blowing, tender pulling into quay, crowded with people cheering our boys, Scots band playing "Roll out the Barrel" (excellent track) British troops disembarking, various shots of crowd of same, GS of General Sir Ronald Adam reading the King's message to our troops; Sir William Darling (Lord Provost of Edinburgh), speaks to troops, makes joke about being a Scotsman. Various shots of J. Cotter moving amongst the troops asking them questions about their experiences in Germany etc. CU Darling. CU various types. Troops marching along quay. CU of one holding a Red Cross parcel. Pan of deck of ship, shows prisoners singing "Roll Out the Barrel" ending with three cheers. GS of "Atlantis" into camera, through mist of the Mersey, arriving at Liverpool. Ships whistles blowing, cheering etc. CU of Prisoners looking out of portholes, various shots. Passing ferry steamer. Decks crowded with repat. prisoners. Prisoners disembarking, blind off first one being led by the Marquis of Normandy. Shots of others, then stretcher cases, limbless, then walking patients, various shots of same. GS of station, train at platform; pulling out, & out of camera, travelling shots from train of POW's looking out of windows at English countryside. Interior shot at Kingston Hospital, shows Tommy Trinder cracking a few jokes, cut ins of POW applauding, & finishing on them singing "Roll out the Barrel". Cuts - German POW crossing railway track in Glasgow, train leaving with German POW. Inside shipping dock sheds checking the German POW. German POW embarking. Also amongst the German rep. are German civilians. Pan up side of ship. "Atlantis" followed by "Empress of Russia" arriving at Gothenburg. CU various parts of ships. On board "Drottningholm" POW reading on deck, having hair cut etc. On quay Red Cross in Sweden distributing soup to our troops etc. British POW talking to British Minister & his wife on quay. Interior shot of British & German in conference in Sweden regarding POW. One of Swedish representatives being Count Bernadotte. On quay Crown Prince Gustav of Sweden with POW. GS of "Drottningholm" at quay. Princess Louise of Sweden talks to German POW. Sorry - the Red Cross Flag flying not an Ensign. Superstructure of "Drottningholm" crowded with German POW. Pan up side of "Empress of Russia". Crown Prince & Princess together on quay. British wounded boarding ship. POW along quay, being given chocolate, cigarettes, matches & daily paper. General Sir R. Adam, reading King's message. Canadian POW disembarking at Liverpool, cut in of clouds & birds flying around, to represent freedom. Beer being loaded aboard troop train. Shots from ship of quay, on which can be seen Cynthia Elliott. Interior shot, party of girls dancing, & singing. Nurses handing cakes to POW in train. Soldier in train drinking beer out of bottle. Band playing "Yankee Doodle Do". Mrs. B. Davenport GS of same. Sailor ringing five ton bell at Liverpool. Yankies boarding train. KEYWORDS : Prisoners of War; Ships and Boats; Scotland; Great Britain; Medicine and Health; Entertainment and Leisure; Personalities - Performers; Camera Effects; Military - Active; Navy - Active; Environment; Buildings, Landmarks and Monuments; Military - R&R; Royalty; Queen Louise of Sweden (Lady Louise Mountbatten); Airforce - R&R; Navy - R&R; Buildings, Landmarks and Monuments; Music and Dance; Military - Ceremonial; Personalities - Armed Forces; Communications; Lord Provost Sir William Y. Darling; Personalities - Local Government; Jack Cotter; Personalities - Cameramen; International Aid (Civilian); Disabled; Nobility; Railways; Comic Items; Food, Drink and Cooking; Government and Politics; Conferences; Count Bernadotte of Sweden; King Gustav VI Adolphus of Sweden; Media; Animals - wild; Personalities - Miscellaneous; Mrs. Bromley Davenport; Women; Personalities - Politicians; Nobility; Oswald Constantine John Philpps, 4th Marquis of Normandy MATERIAL : Neg 7271 C/Neg 8528 comb version Lav & B&W Slash 7266 Iran Sound Lav 7278 Indian Sound Lav 7298 Odd Scenes 7276 Odd Scenes; 7794 TWTD tape 84A From start to Darling Beatles tape 1 Beta SP & VHS All cuts junked LENGTH_SHOT = 6008 DATE_SUBD = 10/28/1943
PA-4159 Beta SP; PA-0637 Digibeta; PA-0638 Digibeta
[Amateur film: Medicus collection: New York World's Fair, 1939-40] (Reel 3)
Glenn MILLER, the swing of freedom
Nord
DN-LB-531 Beta SP
Universal Newsreels
FRANCE: PARIS: TINA TURNER LAUNCHES NEW ALBUM
TAPE_NUMBER: EF99/1204 IN_TIME: 03:23:25 - 07:35:03 - 09:24:51 LENGTH: 03:55 SOURCES: APTN/M6 RESTRICTIONS: Shots 11-14 = M6 = No Access France/Internet FEED: VARIOUS (THE ABOVE TIME-CODE IS TIME-OF-DAY) SCRIPT: English/Nat The international superstar singer Tina Turner launched her new album 'Twenty Four Seven' in Paris on Wednesday. The album will be released in November to mark Tina's 60th birthday. Tina Turner is back. With her trademark passion and a speed of delivery that would wear out 'wannabes' a third her age, Tina Turner has completed a brand new studio album and will mark her 60th birthday on November 26th with the best present her fans could wish for. It's her latest album, 'Twenty Four Seven', which she unveiled to the public in 'Buddha Club' in Paris on Wednesday. While she's facing 60, Tina doesn't believe her age is a problem. SOUNDBITE (English): "How does it feel being sixty? Do I act like a sixty year old woman? No, we don't need act like that any more, because we feel different, we are better, we look better, and we are better, and I think there's no need to live in the past.. we have a whole new era ahead of us, and I think we are given that opportunity to not feel like sixty, unless we are not well in someway" SUPERCAPTION: Tina Turner, singer While popular in the U-S., Turner is bigger overseas, especially in Europe. At one point she held the world record for largest paying audience attending a solo performance, playing to over 180,000 people in Brazil in 1988. But she announced that 'Twenty Four Seven' will be a final big tour in her life. The tour is due to start in July 2000. SOUNDBITE (English): "Let's get that straight about the final tour. It's the final big stadium rock tour..buses and years, and all of that. After this tour I want to change my working habits....smaller, you know, less is more - that kind of thing. I will be out there, but you know this is the last time that I say I can still do it - remember this...and then I'll go on to do something else....but I don't know when I'm finishing" SUPERCAPTION: Tina Turner, singer Tina Turner was born Anna Mae Bullock in Brownsville, Tennessee on November 26, 1939, and was raised in rural Nutbush, Tenn. by her grandmother. When her grandmother died in 1955, Bullock moved to St. Louis and began going to a popular nightclub called Club Manhattan where a group called the Kings of Rhythm, lead by Ike Turner, were house regulars. One day Bullock began singing with the band, and left high school shortly thereafter when she became pregnant by Ike. When she was only 20 years old "Little Ann" recorded the single "A Fool In Love" with the Kings of Rhythm, and the song became an unexpected Top 40 hit. Ike left the Kings of Rhythm and moved with Bullock to Los Angeles, where he renamed her "Tina Turner" and formed a group called the Ike and Tina Turner Revue. The group began touring continuously and recorded a few more hits, but Ike Turner soon became domineering, controlling every aspect of the group on and off stage. As the band became more and more successful, Ike began physically abusing Tina, leading her to attempt suicide in 1968. The couple divorced in early 1978, Tina agreeing to let Ike keep everything earned during their marriage in return for dismissal of lawsuits filed against her. Tina Turner embarked on a solo career that same year, performing with a new backup band in small clubs. Today, 21 years later Tina Turner is an international mega star who says the dark days of her past are well behind her. SOUNDBITE (English): "So the single of um, "When the heartache is over", I said to most of the songwriters now I don't want an autobiographical song because you know my life with my past is over, I don't really think about it, I don't dwell on it and I don't really want to sing about it because I don't think about it. So, I started to perform this song and everything went well and I didn't really get what I was really saying until the video and I thought, oh, wait, you know, I'm done with that that doesn't bother me, you know, what heartache? I haven't had heartache for years. But then I realise that people do have that problem, people want to hear it. The album's not for me, it's for the public. So, I got over that quick enough, and uh, it's fine." SUPERCAPTION: Tina Turner, singer Turner was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1991 and to date has sold over 50 million albums worldwide. So, while the legend of will retire from the big concert scene next year, her sound will live on for many years to come. SHOTLIST: XFA Paris, France 27 October 1999 APTN 1. Wide shot of Tina's photocall 2. Various photographers 3. Various of Tina's photocall 4. Wide shot Tina's presser 5. SOUNDBITE (English) Tina Turner, singer 6. Cutaway press 7. SOUNDBITE (English) Tina Turner, singer 8. Various Tina's photos 9. SOUNDBITE (English) Tina Turner, singer 10. Exterior Buddha bar M6 11. Various Tina singing new song 'Twenty Four Seven' 12. Cutaway people singing 13. Various Tina singing song 'Whatever You Need' 14. Wide shot Tina signing autographs KEYWORDS-personalities?
Charles TRENET "It’s a gardener who limps", "It rains in my room". Participation of Jean NOHAIN
TF1 (State-run until July 1982)
DN-6 1 inch
NEGRO EDUCATION FOR AMERICAN LIVING: RED OAK RURAL SCHOOL
ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: ENT4-TINA TURNER
TAPE_NUMBER: EN9943 IN_TIME: 10:03:06 - Tape 2 LENGTH: 05:20 SOURCES: APTN/M6/EMI RESTRICTIONS: EMBARGOED FRANCE FOR ONE MONTH ALL LIVE PERFORMANCE SHOTS OF "TWENTY FOUR SEVEN", "WHATEVER YOU NEED" AND TURNER SIGNING AUTOGRAPHS BELONG TO M6 : NO ACCESS FRANCE/INTERNET. FEED: VARIOUS (THE ABOVE TIME-CODE IS TIME-OF-DAY) SCRIPT: xfa SUPERSTAR TINA PROVES SHE'S SIMPLY THE BEST AT 60 STORY : TINA TURNER LOCATION: PARIS DATE: OCTOBER 27TH '99 In an era when youth is considered everything, international superstar singer TINA TURNER, 60 next month, is out to prove that she can still rock with the best of them. She was in Paris on Wednesday to launch her new album 'Twenty Four Seven' which will be released in November to coincide with her 60th birthday. With her trademark passion and a speed of delivery that would wear out 'wannabes' a third her age, Tina Turner has completed a brand new studio album and will mark her 60th birthday on November 26th with the best present her fans could wish for. It's her latest album, 'Twenty Four Seven', which she unveiled to the public in 'Buddha Club' in Paris on Wednesday. While she's facing 60, Tina doesn't believe her age is a problem. While popular in the U-S., Turner is bigger overseas, especially in Europe. At one point she held the world record for largest paying audience attending a solo performance, playing to over 180,000 people in Brazil in 1988. But she announced that 'Twenty Four Seven' will be a final big tour in her life. The tour is due to start in July 2000. Tina Turner was born Anna Mae Bullock in Brownsville, Tennessee on November 26, 1939, and was raised in rural Nutbush, Tenn. by her grandmother. When her grandmother died in 1955, Bullock moved to St. Louis and began going to a popular nightclub called Club Manhattan where a group called the Kings of Rhythm, lead by Ike Turner, were house regulars. One day Bullock began singing with the band, and left high school shortly thereafter when she became pregnant by Ike. When she was only 20 years old \"Little Ann\" recorded the single \"A Fool In Love\" with the Kings of Rhythm, and the song became an unexpected Top 40 hit. Ike left the Kings of Rhythm and moved with Bullock to Los Angeles, where he renamed her \"Tina Turner\" and formed a group called the Ike and Tina Turner Revue. The group began touring continuously and recorded a few more hits, but Ike Turner soon became domineering, controlling every aspect of the group on and off stage. As the band became more and more successful, Ike began physically abusing Tina, leading her to attempt suicide in 1968. The couple divorced in early 1978, Tina agreeing to let Ike keep everything earned during their marriage in return for dismissal of lawsuits filed against her. Tina Turner embarked on a solo career that same year, performing with a new backup band in small clubs. Today, 21 years later Tina Turner is an international mega star who says the dark days of her past are well behind her. Turner was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1991 and to date has sold over 50 million albums worldwide. So, while the legend of will retire from the big concert scene next year, her sound will live on for many years to come. MUSIC CLEARANCE DETAILS TITLE: 24-7 ARTIST: TINA TURNER WRITER: TERRY BRITTEN/ CHARLIE DORE PUBLISHER: TERRYTUNES/ WARNER CHAPPELL LABEL: CAPITOL RECORDS (PART OF EMI) TITLE: WHATEVER YOU NEED ARTIST: TINA TURNER WRITER: HARRIET ROBERTS/ RUSSELL COURTINAY PUBLISHER: HORNALL BROS. MUSIC LTM LABEL: CAPITOL RECORDS (PART OF EMI) TITLE: WHEN THE HEARTACHE IS OVER ARTIST: TINA TURNER WRITER: GRAHAM STOCK/JOHN REID PUBLISHER: RIVE DROITE PUBLISHING/RIVERHORSE SONGS LABEL: CAPITOL RECORDS (EMI) UNFORTUNATELY, BECAUSE THE ALBUM IS STILL NOT YET RELEASED THE DETAILS HAVE NOT BEEN PUBLISHED YET. YOU WILL NEED TO CONTACT EMI RECORDS ON +44 (0) 171 605 5000. SHOTLIST: No re-use/re-sale of film/video clips without clearance, No access Internet Music/performance rights must be cleared. W.S.TINA TURNER AT PHOTOCALL:C.A. PHOTOGRAPHERS; C.U. TINA TURNER POSING;C.A.CAMERAMAN ; VS TINA POSING ; W.S. PRESS CONFERENCE ; SOT TINA TURNER; C.A. PRESS ; W.S. TURNER ; SOT TINA TURNER ; EXT. BUDDHA BAR ; VS PUNTERS ENTERING ; M6 FOOTAGE-TINA TURNER PERFORMING "TWENTY FOUR SEVEN" ; SOT TINA TURNER ; VIDEOCLIP "WHEN THE HEARTACHE IS OVER" (COURTESY EMI) ; SOT TINA TURNERA ABOUT "WHEN THE HEARTACHE..." ;M6 FOOTAGE- PERFORMANCE "WHATEVER YOU NEED"; SOT TINA TURNER ABOUT TOURING ; VIDEOCLIP "WHATEVER YOU NEED" (COURTESY EMI) ; M6 FOOTAGE-TURNER ON-STAGE SIGNING AUTOGRAPHS.?
Passing show of 1968 8th edition
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ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: TINA TURNER
TAPE_NUMBER: EN0003 IN_TIME: 10:36:51 LENGTH: 03:49 SOURCES: APTN/EMI RESTRICTIONS: No re-use/re-sale of film/video clips without clearance, All No access Internet, Music/performance rights must be cleared. FEED: SCRIPT: xfa Story: Tina Turner Location: Paris Date: Recent 99 International singing superstar TINA TURNER is taking to the road one last time this summer, to tour her latest album 'TWENTY-FOUR SEVEN'. The star who recently turned 60, is set to prove she can still rock with the best of them. But it could be the last time many fans get to see her live - she wants to leave stadiums behind in favour of more intimate venues. While popular in the U-S., Turner is bigger overseas, especially in Europe. At one point she held the world record for largest paying audience attending a solo performance, playing to over 180,000 people in Brazil in 1988. Her appeal lies partly in her image - she still overflows with a glamour and energy few a fraction of her age could hope for. She puts her stage presence down to preparation, make up and a lot of thought. It's a look captured on the album cover, which shows Tina ready for action in black trousers and a white shirt. The pose was chosen to reflect the upbeat music, which the singer says has a wide appeal. Her music is created by a small army of songwriters, under her guidance. She explains their songs grab her instantly. She says she falls in love with a new song by hearing the music - sometimes not even noticing the lyrics. The tour is due to start in July 2000. While Tina says it will be her last stadium tour, she is still looking forward to singing old and new songs live. The team travelling with her include backing singers and dancers who have not experienced a major tour before, all of whom are eager to work with the superstar. Tina Turner was born Anna Mae Bullock in Brownsville, Tennessee on November 26, 1939, and was raised in rural Nutbush, Tenn. by her grandmother. When her grandmother died in 1955, Bullock moved to St. Louis and began going to a popular nightclub called Club Manhattan where a group called the Kings of Rhythm, lead by Ike Turner, were house regulars. One day Bullock began singing with the band, and left high school shortly thereafter when she became pregnant by Ike. When she was only 20 years old "Little Ann" recorded the single "A Fool In Love" with the Kings of Rhythm, and the song became an unexpected Top 40 hit. Ike left the Kings of Rhythm and moved with Bullock to Los Angeles, where he renamed her "Tina Turner" and formed a group called the Ike and Tina Turner Revue. The group began touring continuously and recorded a few more hits, but Ike Turner soon became domineering, controlling every aspect of the group on and off stage. As the band became more and more successful, Ike began physically abusing Tina, leading her to attempt suicide in 1968. The couple divorced in early 1978, Tina agreeing to let Ike keep everything earned during their marriage in return for dismissal of lawsuits filed against her. Tina Turner embarked on a solo career that same year, performing with a new backup band in small clubs. Today, 22 years later Tina Turner is an international mega star who says the dark days of her past are well behind her. Turner was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1991 and to date has sold over 50 million albums worldwide. So, while the legend will retire from the big concert scene next year, her sound will live on for many years to come. SHOTLIST: VIDEO CLIP 'WHEN THE HEARTACHE IS OVER' BY TINA TURNER; SOT TURNER; PERFORMANCE IN STUDIO 'WHEN THE HEARTACHE IS OVER'; GVS VAR. ALBUM PHOTOS WITH FEATURED MUSIC 'TWENTY-FOUR SEVEN'; SOT TURNER; PERFORMANCE OF 'SIMPLY THE BEST'; SOT TURNER; PERFORMANCE OF 'SIMPLY THE BEST'; ?
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Poland Uprising Wrap - Veterans, officials, mark 60th anniversary uprising
NAME: POL UPWRAP 010804N TAPE: EF04/0774 IN_TIME: 10:41:37:09 DURATION: 00:04:34:10 SOURCES: APTN/TVN DATELINE: Warsaw - 1 Aug 2004 RESTRICTIONS: SHOTLIST: APTN 1. Honour guard approaching Tomb of the Unknown Soldier carrying wreaths, Audio of military band 2. US Secretary of State Colin Powell greeting Polish President Aleksander Kwasniewski, pull out to wide as they shake hands 3. SOUNDBITE: (English) Colin Powell, US Secretary of State: "Poland will never be alone again as it was 60 years ago. The United States will always be with Poland to help Poland to move down the path it has chosen and to make sure we do everything possible to enhance democracy in this country, to assist Poles with economic development and to express our admiration for the spirit that kept freedom alive during those terrible days of World War Two and in the days that followed, the days of the Cold War." 4. German Chancellor Gerhard Schroeder and Polish Prime Minister Marek Belka shaking hands 5. SOUNDBITE: (German with Polish translation) Gerhard Schroeder, German Chancellor: "I consider it a great personal honour to have been invited and a big-hearted gesture to my country, which brought such immeasurable suffering to the Poles with the war it started." 6. Wide shot Belka and Schroeder at press conference 7. SOUNDBITE: (Polish) Marek Belka, Polish Prime Minister: "We all know what a great symbolic meaning the memory of the Warsaw Uprising has to all Poles and every Polish family. The fact that we are having the (German) chancellor as a guest here this year, shows what a long, positive road both our nations and people have endured." 8. Wide shot of square and presidential palace 9. Polish President Aleksander Kwasniewski and German Chancellor Gerhard Schroeder leaving palace, they shake hands TVN 10. Wide shot people assembled for wreath laying ceremony in cemetery 11. Military band playing to signal start of ceremony 12. Wide shot as soldiers present arms 13. Side shot Powell, Schroeder and Kwasniewski listening 14. Cutaway veterans in ceremonial uniform and sashes 15. Veterans go to be meet Schroeder, audio whistling starts 16. Close up Schroeder meeting veteran, shakes his hand 17. Powell meets old lady veteran 18. Various of honour guard as music starts for wreath-laying 19. Wide shot ceremony 20. Kwasniewski puts commemorative candle with wreaths 21. Schroeder puts commemorative candle with wreaths 22. Powell puts commemorative candle with wreaths 23. Schroeder and Belka watching 24. Close up Powell salutes 25. Wide shot ceremony as Powell walks away STORYLINE: German Chancellor Gerhard Schroeder joined Poles in honouring the 1944 Warsaw uprising against the Nazi occupation, voicing shame but also the hope that history's wounds are healing. Joined in Warsaw on Sunday by U.S. Secretary of State Colin Powell and British Deputy Prime Minister John Prescott, Schroeder - the first German chancellor invited to an uprising anniversary - had the hardest mission. An estimated 200-thousand Polish fighters died in the 63-day battle that began Aug. 1, 1944, led by the Home Army resistance movement. Most of the victims were civilians, including many children and teenagers. After the revolt collapsed, the Germans razed most of the city and sent many civilians to concentration camps or into slave labour. "I consider it a great personal honour to have been invited and a big-hearted gesture to my country, which brought such immeasurable suffering to the Poles with the war it started," Schroeder said. In a humbling gesture on Sunday, Schroeder bowed on the steps of the Warsaw Uprising Memorial as a lone trumpeter played taps. At a news conference, Powell said, "The important thing is that Poland and the United States are united today. Poland will never be alone again." But Schroeder's speech was the most anticipated, given that Germany started World War II by invading Poland in 1939 - after making a secret deal with the Soviets to carve up the country. Reactions to his visit were mixed. While Polish leaders hailed it, Schroeder drew boos and whistles amid applause when he visited a memorial during the daylong series of anniversary events. This year's three-day commemorations were the most extensive ever for an insurgency that is often confused outside Poland with the 1943 Warsaw Ghetto Uprising by Jews. Traffic stood still and sirens sounded at 1700 local time (1500 GMT) the hour the uprising began.