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Romance, Comedy, Musical
IMDB rating:
Stanley Donen, Gene Kelly


          Singin' in the Rain IMDb    Singin' in the Rain Wikipedia    Singin' in the Rain Soundtrack

Donald O'Connor as Cosmo Brown
Debbie Reynolds as Kathy Selden
Jean Hagen as Lina Lamont
Millard Mitchell as R.F. Simpson
Cyd Charisse as Dancer
Douglas Fowley as Roscoe Dexter
Rita Moreno as Zelda Zanders
Singin' in the Rain Storyline: In 1927, Don Lockwood and Lina Lamont are a famous on-screen romantic pair. Lina, however, mistakes the on-screen romance for real love. Don has worked hard to get where he is today, with his former partner Cosmo. When Don and Lina's latest film is transformed into a musical, Don has the perfect voice for the songs. But Lina - well, even with the best efforts of a diction coach, they still decide to dub over her voice. Kathy Selden is brought in, an aspiring actress, and while she is working on the movie, Don falls in love with her. Will Kathy continue to "aspire", or will she get the break she deserves ?
Type Resolution File Size Codec Bitrate Format
1080p 1440x1080 px 7490 Mb h264 192 Kbps mkv Download
DVD-rip 960x720 px 4474 Mb h264 128 Kbps mkv Download
Musical Perfection!
The title says it all. It's hard to put my love for this movie into words, quite simply because no description can ever do the film justice. Everything is as it should be: the cast, the music, the lyrics, the dancing, the script and plot... the last is most significant, since with musicals (and movie musicals in particular), you always get the sense that the plot has been skimped on--compromised for the songs that the writer wants to feature in the film. In this film, however, all the songs are part of a whole, and the whole works beautifully.

If you watch one movie musical in your whole life, make it 'Singin' In The Rain'. Join Gene Kelly as he dances and whirls through the rain and straight into Kathy's (and the audience's) heart. A classic for the ages.
Floating on Air.
Using the magic of the movies to make the most of inclement weather!

Like its stars, the picture is nimble on its feet, and has a featherlight touch. I don't know about rain - it's a breeze to watch!

In the most pleasant surprise, I didn't even know that the song "Good Morning" was also from this film, until I sat down to watch the whole thing... Ha, and I call myself a student of cinema! There's more to this wonderful concoction than just the rightly celebrated setpiece from which the movie takes its name.

Truly a joyous, uplifting, life affirming experience... and yet, I still contend that I don't really like musicals! This crowning jewel is one of few glorious exceptions.
A Fantastic Mixture of Great Music and Old-Fashioned Entertainment
I generally do not like musicals very much because they usually are sort of corny and just not my usual preference of entertainment. Singin' In the Rain, however, was something that I actually enjoyed watching very much.

The movie was filled with flashy wardrobes and bright colors. The stars wore tons of make-up and enthusiastically performed talented dance moves and sang catchy tunes. There was a lot of comedy, but there was also an entertaining plot and content along with a good love story.

I will admit that I also caught myself laughing out loud quite a bit, and it was very enjoyable to watch. I did not find myself getting bored or looking away once. I know that I had seen this a long time ago when I was younger, but I did not remember it very well. It was very refreshing to watch again for the first time in years, and I will honestly probably end up watching it again.

The storyline with the movie star actress (Jean Hagen) being a royal witch with a B and having an annoying voice was a little corny, but still undeniably fun to watch. The ending, with Debbie Reynold's character winning the man (Gene Kelly) and becoming the huge star, was predictable, but that is part of what makes the movie a classic romantic comedy.

If you are ever feeling down or depressed, perhaps because it is raining outside, put on Singin' In The Rain, and I can assure you almost completely that it will cheer you up.
Let me start off by saying, I hate musicals. Hate them. I have little respect for a genre with such patently bizarre conventions as the musical. Of course, there will always be a place in my heart for The Wizard of Oz and The Sound of Music, as they are films that are more rites of passage than actual entertainment, they are part of the American cultural landscape in a way that makes them almost unavoidable. I also, much to my chagrin, like Grease and Hair, but for different reasons.

With all that said, I love Singin' in the Rain. I love it. It is one of the finest films that I have ever watched and I can watch it again and again. SitR is a fun movie, that pokes fun at its own conventions and explodes them in strange and wonderful ways.

Gene Kelly is simply too cool. He is one of the few men that project cool while doing goofy and graceful dance steps (Billy Joel could pull it off sometimes too). Gene Kelly is a damn cool guy with the chops and credentials to make nearly any role legitimate. SitR is no exception. Especially the bizarre, Bernhard-esque dance number at the end, which Kelly choreographed himself. Fantastic.

Donald O'Connor, though, is one of the main reasons why this film works. He is damn funny. His hyperkinetic Make'm Laugh skit still gets me rolling today. He is beyond brilliant in this film and really makes his scenes work.

The plot itself is interesting, it is a musical about the origins of musicals. It is a romance, a comedy, a history lesson and a some of the best dance numbers ever all rolled into one. I don't really know what else to say about this film except... wow.
Great characters and great songs.
A wholesome and heartwarming movie. I thought parts were genuinely funny. The acting is great too. Maybe the only thing that put me off was the amount of dancing involved. I get it that it's a musical and dancing is a key item in the plot, but somehow those long dance sequences were just too monotonous for me. Other than that a great movie overall.
Oh, the excitement!
Now here's Gene Kelly at the peek of his career. This is one of the greatest movie musicals in the history of the world. It tells the story of the transition from silent to talking films. Of course, as one would expect, there's a bit of a romance involved as well.

Kelly, who co-directed this movie with Stanley Donen, is in top form. Just check out his performance of the title number, which took third place on the list of the greatest film songs of the century. His dancing is always a joy to watch. Plus, he's always had good screen presence, all the way up to his final years. Debbie Reynolds is the girl with whom he is in love. Unfortunately, her singing talent is hardly done justice in this movie. She has a great voice, and she's able to display it in "Good Morning, Good Morning", but with the slower, more melodic numbers, she either has only a brief solo, or is being dubbed. That's not really her dubbing Lina's voice, Jean Hagen speaks for herself, and Betty Noyce sings. Oh well. Speaking of that, no one could have played Lina like Jean Hagen. Oooh, that ghastly voice. Makes me want to give her a great big hug! The always lovable Donald O'Connor brings out all the welcome spice you could ask for. He really knows how to "make 'em laugh" (forgive me!). Cyd Charisse never fails to impress with her dancing skills, though it can't be denied that she's not very attractive this time around: steam coming out of her nose, much too short hair, and even her expression. It sure made a lot more sense that she fell for that gangster guy who kept tossing a coin like George Raft in "Scarface" instead of Kelly during the "Broadway Melody" sequence. Also featured in the cast are: Douglas Fowley as the hysterical director, Millard Mitchell as the producer, and a young Rita Moreno as the lady who was supposed to have Lina's part originally (I think that's the story).

The fantastic musical score was composed by Nacio Herb Brown and Arthur Freed. Besides the ones previously mentioned, some of the songs include: "You Were Meant For Me", "Fit As a Fiddle", "You Are My Lucky Star", "Beautiful Girl", "All I Do is Dream of You" and a small tongue-twister "Moses-Supposes". I should bring that one to Drama Club sometime. That's about all there is to say. I advise you not to miss this one. It's an essential addition to anyone's film repertoire.

Famous Line: "If we bring a little joy into your humdrum lives, it makes us feel as though our hard work ain't been in vain for nothing'." (Lina)
Why it's the best
There are two kinds of musicals. You can call them different things. You could call them the Hollywood Musical and the Broadway Musical. That's not quite proper because the Hollywood Musical is what the Broadway Musical was in the 20's and 30's, before Rogers and Hammerstein changed everything. maybe a better distinction is the Dancing Musical vs. the Singing Musical, except that both kinds have dancing and singing...

Let's try it this way. The original musicals on Broadway in the 20's and 30's and Hollywood in the 30's and 40's were musicals with a slight storyline, some singing and tremendous dancing numbers. They also have low comedy and plenty of beautiful girls. They usually are about show business itself and many of the numbers take place on the stage. the others seem like the likely result of bringing show people together: of course they are going to sing and dance from time to time. Looking at them these days, the singing is kind of boring, the comics dreadful and the plots the answer to a moron's prayer. It's the dance numbers that are timeless. These films were made for highlight reels like "That's Entertainment".

Rogers and Hammerstein changed all that. They took serious plays and converted them into operetta of popular music. Characters who were not in show business at all used songs and dances as soliloquies to reveal their private thoughts. The result was some of the best plays and films of all time- Oklahoma, Carousel, The King and I, South Pacific, The Sound of Music, Brigadoon, Gigi, My Fair Lady, The Music Man, etc. South Pacific was the first film my parent sever took me to see and this is the type of musical I normally prefer. Here songs tended to dominate- "Surrey with the Fringe on Top, "Out of My Dreams", "People Will Say We're in Love, "If I Loved You", "My Boy Bill", "I Have Dreamed", "Hello Young Lovers", "Some Enchanted Evening", "Younger Than Springtime", etc. ,etc. There are dance pieces but the dancers are on the sidelines.

"Singing in the Rain" is the greatest of all the Hollywood Musicals. It has the memorable dances a Hollywood Musical needs: "Make 'Em Laugh", Singing in the Rain", "Good Morning", "Broadway Melody". There is also the best of the Freed-Brown songbook, such as "You are My Lucky Star". But it has the strongest story of any of the Hollywood Musicals, thanks to the Comden-Green team and the memories of the early days of sound. it's virtually the only Hollywood Musical that could have held up as a non-musical. It could have just been a comedy about he conversion to sound. it would not have been "Singing in the Rain", but it would have been good.

As it is, it's the one musical that has it all.
Deserves Every Accolade
This is one of those handful of films that is universally loved and respected and I have to join the crowd on that. For over 50 years it has been considered the best musical ever made and I can't argue with that, either, especially with the newly- restored DVD version that came out a short time ago. The film never looked and sounded better!

In a nutshell, the reason for the high praise, I would think would be: 1 - Likable lead characters (Debbie Reynolds, Gene Kelly, Donald O'Connor); 2 - Excellent song-and-dance numbers, capped off by one of the most famous of all-time, the title song "Singin' In the Rain," featuring Kelly; 3 - Very good humor throughout the film, aided by Jean Hagen's dumb blonde imitation, which may be the best ever put on film; 4 - Spectacular color (please get this latest 2-disc DVD), and 5 - of course, simply a very entertaining film start-to-finish.

A few side comments: Kelly gets the legacy with his title song dance but O'Connor's dancing in here is just as good. In fact, one of his solo routines reportedly exhausted him so much he could not work for five days. A nice bonus is seeing Cyd Charisse in here, showing off her dancing skills and great legs.
The Divine Miss Charisse
I'm going to confine my comments about "Singin' in the Rain" to the "Broadway Rhythm" sequence where Cyd Charisse steals the movie without saying a word. In my view, Charisse, who is still gorgeous at 83, was the quintessential movie dancer of the 1950s. Her height, elegance, aloofness and those impossibly long legs -- along with an uncanny ability to match her style to that of her partner -- makes watching her dance a mesmerizing experience.

Many have said that the two numbers in "Singin' in the Rain" that feature Charisse probably belong in another movie. I don't know… as the flapper in jade, she sexes up Kelly's rube character to a steamy height unusual in movies of that era. In a dance full of wonderful moves, my favorite comes after she's left him with her cigarette holder. She sashays away from him, blowing on her nails in studied boredom. She's gotten some distance away, and as she tosses her right hand back, he throws down the cigarette holder, grabs her hand and brings her flying up to his chest, where she proceeds to slide down Kelly's thigh to the floor for one of several prone positions she takes during this duet, from which she returns to a standing position with amazing grace. I'm not wild about dances that rely heavily on props, but this one does so very effectively: they're amusing and they reinforce character.

And thank heaven for the artistic control that allowed Kelly to keep the "crazy veil" number in the picture. Charisse has discussed that dance, where she got to show off her early ballet training, most charmingly for a "Word of Mouth" feature on TCM. She and others have noted over the years that the wind machines required to keep that impossibly long veil moving and undulating between and above her and Kelly made filming a nightmare. But it looks effortless, on a set that is a subtle optical illusion—not as deep nor as sloped as it appears to be.

Both dances end the same way. Whether she's a cheap gangster's moll in garish green or a Grecian goddess in white, less obviously in a mobster's sway, Charisse is invariably lured back to reality by proffered baubles and menacingly tossed coins. But at the end of the crazy veil number, she's the one tossing the coins.

I LOVE THIS MOVIE! Gene Kelly, Debbie Reynolds, Donald O'Connor, and Jean Hagen are just great in this movie! The best sequences are Gene's 'Singin' in the rain' dance in the rain (pure cinematic genius!), the scene where Lina Lamont (Jean Hagen) tries to say her lines with a diction coach (Kathleen Freeman) (her 'can't' comes out 'cain't), the 'Good Morning' dance with Gene, Debbie, and Donald, and the famous 'Broadway Melody' ballet with Kelly and Cyd Charisse (with a Clara Bow/Louise Brooks haircut and a seductive dress). I was in a production of 'Guys and Dolls' and the kids in the troupe worshiped this musical. I would watch this film over and over again without getting tired of it! As many film buffs say, this is 'the greatest musical ever'. 10/10
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