In the film this is captured in a great way, while showing the different styles that Axwell, Sebastian Ingrosso and Steve Angello have. The group were also the first electronic dance music act to headline the world renowned Madison Square Gardens in New York City. Now we got few answers anyway. The whole filmed just harped on how there has been too much damage done and there is no going back. Excellent packaging and it played just fine in our Blu-ray player. But the business side of things was failing so heavily the did not want it to affect their personal lives.
I know their singles, of course, but I think I would feel out of place at one of their shows. They could really stay 3-4 years making some tracks but would they be same or higher quality? The documentary let us all in , in their tours around the world and backstage moments, their families and a bit about themselves. The film displays an insight into this world, the psychology of the band, plus the sheer scale of the tour itself and the band's outstanding global achievements. They were rarely even physically together while making music- they were unable to fully commit to the group. The sound quality, the editing, and the energy the film captured at their shows was a great feeling. On the west coast, the Arclight Theater in Hollywood was having a premiere of its own.
And so they chose to end it all. After watching the Leave the World Behind: One Last Tour I had only one word on my mind: Why? There where conflicts constantly and they where about to lose their magic. The film maps out three of the biggest stars in a scene which has gripped youth the world over and the psychology of the band. I was left with a yearning to find out what truly went wrong between them, but the movie was unable to pinpoint that, because the elephant in the room was never addressed. There were shots of them trying to speak to one another, even make small talk, without reciprocation. Of course the answer on my question was cleared through the 95 min. Throughout the film, fans were floored at the idea of their breakup.
The film maps out three of the biggest stars in a scene which has gripped youth the world over and the psychology of the band. Leave The World Behind is a documentary following the worldwide phenomenon, electronic super band Swedish House Mafia, as they embark on One Last Tour before they call it quits. You get to see a part of their personalities you would never be able to see otherwise but it is so sad how they decided to end. Not only did they have to focus on their musical careers, as they grew up they took on other responsibilities. The largest electronic tour in history, selling over 1 million tickets in one week. There were shots of them silently eating dinner, sitting at the same table, words unspoken. Why this great trio had to broke up? What I did love were the scenes from their show and the scenes with their families.
Tickets for the show sold out in just 9 minutes. Diane: They each had their own agendas to fulfill. They stop the exact moment where they should. We've lost a great group but it was unavoidable. A few bits are repeated from the previous documentary Take One , but the main-theme 'one last tour' makes it very different. Matt: We can see again, at the final scene, they are driving the same boat as in the opening scene. It covered their challenges with their lives and each other and after watching, you completely understand why they broke up.
Matt: And so Leave The World Behind focuses primarily on their relationship as they embark on this absolutely massive 50 show world tour. I just hope that when you watch it you take away less of the negatively that they displayed and just focus on the One Last Tour scenes where you have no other choice but to sing and dance in your seat. At least, I thought… The energy and community that was demonstrated at every single one of their shows was staggering. Truly worth watching regardless if you are a fan of their music or not. You could sense the loneliness they each felt, even when the rest of the world viewed them as three best friends living the dream. There were beautiful moments in this film, but you still feel conflicted when you finish watching it.
Item came packaged perfectly, shipping was fast. Let me start by saying that the scenes displaying pieces of their shows are amazing. Director Christian Larson captures the band in a unique fly on the wall manner as they call it quits and seek closure by going on the tour they had always dreamed of. I doubt it, as they do at their film. With breathtaking live footage, the story gives a rare look at the Electronic Dance Music scene, a dynamic friendship, and the intriguing explanation behind them choosing to end it all at the peak of their success.
With both myself and Matthew Meadow being at premieres on different sides of the country, we thought it might be interesting to take this opportunity to have a somewhat lengthy conversation regarding our thoughts on the film — its merits, faults and any other interesting bits. They party off-stage but are fully focused on delivering a unique experience for the crowd when behind the turn-tables. Matt: So the very first thing you see in the film is this beautiful speedboat. Director Christian Larson Take One captures their final world tour which became the largest worldwide electronic music tour in history with over 1,000,000 tickets sold in just one week. Also, their friendship was already in steak after a while and we can tell watching the film. It was beautiful, emotional, engaging, but it was a spectacle. Matt: The fact of the matter was that they were still going to be friends.
The film ended at Ultra, their last ever show together as Swedish House Mafia, but they never discussed their true issues with one another. They sold out Madison Square Garden in just 9 minutes! A music documentary following the breakup of Swedish House Mafia and their subsequent One Last Tour. A film not to be missed. . A film not to be missed. I wanted to leave feeling good about this group who had just left at the top of stardom and instead I felt like the whole film was their way of personally breaking up with their fans. Director Christian Larson captures the band in a unique fly on the wall manner as they call it quits and seek closure by going on the tour they had always dreamed of.
This is the best film I have ever seen about a music group. It seemed as though the trio would rather leave the world behind, sweep it under the rug, and forget the issues of the past. What that says about them is intangible; what we can infer is just as Diane said: they found themselves at the right place at the right time, and they had the skills to back it up. I sat near the computer not one day, but two due to a system glitch. House music has changed so much over the years and it is really nice to see an inside look at your favourite artists getting so big and it's cool to see how that affected their relationships as well. The movie gives insight in how 3 individuals with different backgrounds got together to create music, and how it evolved from that point, with 'Don't you worry child' as their high-point and last creation.