This page contains a Flash digital edition of a book.
by tim parks
DraMa Queens
Out in the Silence
Out in the Silence details the controversial backlash of a same-sex wedding an-
nouncement placed in a small town Pennsylvania newspaper.
Filmmaker Joe Wilson takes the opportunity to delve into why his declaration
of love for his partner causes such an uproar in the town in which he grew up,
where he was always an outsider within the community-at-large.
He also seizes the opportunity, on an artistic level, to offer up a unique ap-
proach to the atypical documentary brand of filmmaking, as he serves as both
subject and witness. Wilson becomes an investigator of sorts, as he attempts to
walk upon common ground wearing both pairs of shoes, in an effort to bridge the
gap between the two communities’ value systems.
Available March 9.
Believe: The Eddie Izzard Story
Music To My Queers
Cross-dressing performer Eddie Izzard is the subject matter of director Sarah

Townsend’s intimate glimpse inside of the British comic’s private and profes-
Madonna: Live From Buenos Aires:
sional lives. The documentary brings into sharp focus Izzard’s days of obscurity
Sticky & Sweet Tour
in the entertainment world to his ascent to stardom, courtesy of interviews that
Madonna’s eighth worldwide concert was hailed as “a two-hour multi-media
illustrate his dogged determination to make it big, which are tied together with
juggernaut,” according to the Los Angeles Times, while the entertainer herself was
clips of him performing on stage and home movies of a young Izzard longing to
referred to as “our lady of perpetual motion” by the New York Post.
bring his talents to the masses. The DVD also showcases his triumphant sold-out
Her “Sticky & Sweet Tour” shows that at 50, Madonna can outperform artists half
performance at Wembley Arena during his comeback tour, the culmination of his
her age, and serves as a semi-retrospective to her career. A heavily choreographed
childhood dreams realized. Believe: The Eddie Izzard Story is both a testament to
production is coupled with an assortment of old school hits and tracks from her
the trial-and-error aspect of the human spirit, as well as being both comical and
eleventh studio album Hard Candy, which is broken down into four segments:
poignant at the same time.
“Pimp,” “Old School,” “Gypsy” and “Rave.”
Available March 2.
Standout moments include her re-working of “Vogue” with traces of “4 Min-
utes” mixed throughout. Her early hit “Borderline” is resurrected as a rock anthem
An Education
and performed for the first time since the “Virgin Tour” in 1985. “Into The Groove”
This Best Picture Oscar nominee is set against the backdrop of 1960’s London,
receives accompaniment by videos of late artist Keith Haring’s works. “She’s Not
and centers on 16-year-old Jenny Mellor (Carey Mulligan, also being recognized
Me” becomes a nod to four of the many different looks that Madge has sported
with a nod from the Academy in the Best Actress field), who engages in a relation-
throughout the years. And, since the tour was filmed in Argentina, she also trots
ship with an older man named David Goldman (Peter Sarsgaard). This coming-
out “Don’t Cry For Me Argentina” and “You Must Love Me” from the film Evita.
of-age tale, adapted to the screen by author Nick Hornby (High Fidelity and
It’s easy to see why this musical venture was named the most successful tour by
About A Boy), captures the uncertainty of young love, when Jenny falls under the
a solo artist in history.
dangerous tutorial of David’s sway, as he precariously inches her away from the
Available March 30.
life that her father (Alfred Molina) and school headmistress (Emma Thompson)
have envisioned for her.
The T.A.M.I. Show: Collector’s Edition
Available March 30.
The T.A.M.I. Show is the stuff legends are made of, and not just because of the
musical artists that participated in its filming on October 29, 1964 at the Santa
Monica Civic Auditorium.
Its name may ring a familiar bell, but unless you were able to go to the movies
during that era—chances are you have never seen it.
It is credited with being the first-ever concert movie and has become a much
sought-after commodity among rock ’n roll aficionados; since it has never been
made available on DVD or shown in its original theatrical format for nearly 46
years. Home viewers can now glimpse legendary performances by The Rolling
Stones, James Brown, The Supremes, Smokey Robinson & The Miracles, Chuck
Berry, The Beach Boys, Lesley Gore and Marvin Gaye are among the popular acts
of the days-gone-by captured on celluloid.
Thanks to today’s technology, The T.A.M.I. Show receives a high-definition
makeover, while preserving the momentous occasion in all of its “singin’, swingin’,
rockin’” glory.
Available March 23.
22 RAGE monthly | MARCH 2010
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