We Enjoyable: Atlanta Ga Inside/Out

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Rate: $20.00
(as of Jun 19,2024 21:25:05 UTC – Specifics)

Discover the vibrant city of Atlanta, Ga with “We Exciting: Atlanta Ga Inside/Out.” This comprehensive guideline can take you on an insider’s tour of the metropolis, showcasing the ideal dining establishments, sights, and hidden gems that Atlanta has to give. From discovering the historic neighborhoods to sampling the regional cuisine, this guide is your go-to source for making the most out of your time in Atlanta. Whether you are a very first-time customer or a longtime resident, “We Enjoyment: Atlanta Ga Inside of/Out” is the greatest companion for enduring all that this dynamic metropolis has to present.

2 reviews for We Enjoyable: Atlanta Ga Inside/Out

  1. Lily L.

    The filmmakers think Black Lips are fun, apparently
    As another reviewer implied, despite being billed as a documentary of the Atlanta indie scene in general at the time of its creation, this film is largely centered around the band Black Lips, to the point where I think I would not recommend viewing or purchasing it unless you are a big Black Lips fan. As someone who is not a huge fan of theirs, and was hoping for a well-rounded, interesting documentary, I was left rather disappointed in several ways. While quite a few other bands and personalities from the Atlanta indie scene are interviewed, the conversation always inevitably drifted to “…So how do you feel about Black Lips?” to the point where it would have been comical if it wasn’t so frustrating. Similarly, while there is concert footage as well as background music from several different Atlanta bands, the vast majority of both are Black Lips performances and songs.At the risk of sounding judgmental and somewhat puritan, the film was also largely unpleasant for me because several of the people heavily featured came off, to be frank, as self-centered jerks who cared more about having a good time/getting trashed than creating music. Maybe it was just because the film focused, in my opinion, too much in the way of Atlanta apparently being a great city to have a wild party, but I really don’t care about people I’ve mostly never heard of getting wasted. I do not know these people, so I don’t want to speculate about whether or not they are “bad” people or not. But when the highlights of a band (in a film largely about themselves, no less) include dissing local legends Subsonics for “not getting out enough” and ruining a photo shoot by immaturely setting off a fire extinguisher and causing the building to be evacuated, well… let’s just say you’re not creating the best impression, especially in the eyes of someone who isn’t that familiar with you in the first place.In addition to all of my previous grievances, the biggest issue I have overall is that a great deal of the film simply feels superfluous. As the same reviewer I mention before said, there is precious little which documents how the scene came to be the way it is presently, how exactly all of these people know and influence each other (unless they are Black Lips), or why exactly the scene is meaningful enough to have a feature-length film dedicated to its existence. And when the topics I mentioned are covered, the people elaborating upon them are almost always so drunk and/or high that it feels pointless. As I said before, I came to this film looking for substance, not strangers getting intoxicated.That being said, the documentary does have a few redeeming moments. My personal favorite begins when a local concert promoter recounts an anecdote about meeting Deerhunter lead singer Bradford Cox for the first time when Cox was but a precocious 13 year old who loved Nirvana. The story is a short moment – maybe a minute or so long – but I found it quite endearing, and it is followed by a pretty nifty live performance of Deerhunter’s song “Cavalry Scars.” (Of course, after that it then cut to the filmmakers more or less asking Cox “…So how do you feel about Black Lips?” but for as long as it lasted, it was nice.) There are also several other moments that are informative or at the very least amusing, but for the most part, the entire documentary comes off as very single-minded and more than a little self-absorbed.

  2. Big Red

    sooo great!
    love it!!! it’s a great documentary on the music scene in Atlanta. I first watched it on pitchfork tv and instantly adored it. it’s for sure a keeper and one of my favorites!

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