» » Another Day, Another Time: Celebrating the Music of Inside Llewyn Davis (2013)

Another Day, Another Time: Celebrating the Music of Inside Llewyn Davis (2013) HD online

Another Day, Another Time: Celebrating the Music of Inside Llewyn Davis (2013) HD online
Language: English
Category: Movie / Documentary / Music / Musical
Original Title: Another Day, Another Time: Celebrating the Music of Inside Llewyn Davis
Director: Christopher Wilcha
Released: 2013
Duration: 1h 41min
Video type: Movie
A concert inspired by the Coen Brothers' film, 'Inside Llewyn Davis,' which is set in the 1960s Greenwich Village folk music scene, featuring live performances of the film's music, as well as songs from the early 1960s. Performers include the Avett Brothers, Joan Baez, Dave Rawlings Machine, Rhiannon Giddens, Lake Street Dive, Colin Meloy, The Milk Carton Kids, Marcus Mumford, Punch Brothers, Patti Smith, Willie Watson, Gillian Welch, and Jack White, as well as the star of the film Oscar Isaac.


Credited cast:
The Avett Brothers The Avett Brothers - Themselves
Scott Avett Scott Avett - Himself
Seth Avett Seth Avett - Himself
Joan Baez Joan Baez - Herself
T Bone Burnett T Bone Burnett - Himself (as T-Bone Burnett)
Ethan Coen Ethan Coen - Himself
Joel Coen Joel Coen - Himself
Rhiannon Giddens Rhiannon Giddens - Herself
Oscar Isaac Oscar Isaac - Himself
Lake Street Dive Lake Street Dive - Themselves
David Mansfield David Mansfield - Himself (as Dave Mansfield)
Colin Meloy Colin Meloy - Himself
The Milk Carton Kids The Milk Carton Kids - Themselves
Keb' Mo' Keb' Mo' - Himself
Marcus Mumford Marcus Mumford - Himself

Reviews: [3]

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    Excellent way to spend an evening. The performances were spot on & genuine. I can't stop watching it. It is acoustic music at it's very best & it introduces people to the folks who are young & continuing the tradition. A particular hat's off to T Bone Burnett, Marcus Mumford & Chris Thile. I also enjoyed seeing Joan Baez again who is still in good form. There was not one bad performance in the entire concert. The editing was seamless, cutting back & forth between the rehearsal & the concert: not a beat was missed. I was shocked at first to see Patti Smith (whom I adore) but her performance was flawless singing a Dylan tune. I had an ear to ear grin the whole time I was watching this concert. As a result of this concert I am now addicted to The Milk Carton Kids & Rhiannon Geddens. As my dear old mother used to say, "Try it. You'll like it!"
  • avatar


    I enjoyed "Inside Llewyn Davis", but it was an average Coen brother's film. I had moderate expectations for this documentary-style film and was pleasantly surprised. The performances are all excellent, and a nice blend of stage performances, backstage improvisation and jam sessions, and recording sessions in the studio. The Punch Brothers and The Avett Brothers were standouts for me, but all the artists put their own spin on the tune they tackled.

    One thing in particular I liked was that the editing was thoughtful, with no fast cutting, allowing the camera to linger on a performer for 15 to 30 seconds or longer for most of the shots. Compared to the way most live music is edited lately it was a nice surprise.
  • avatar


    Punch Brothers predictably good as usual, rest of 'em so-so. Basically The Folk Revival Part Four: a live concert and rehearsal footage featuring various musicians from the Llewyn Davis soundtrack, and a few stunt castings like Joan Baez and Patti Smith. Chris Thile, the mandolin wiz, is always worth hearing - in moderation, but the problem with the music is exemplified by Marcus Mumford, who has the wardrobe of a 1950's hobo but has a sleek double chin and the phoney voice of someone who has grown up listening to phoney singers and doesn't know any better. He whines and squeaks like Woody Guthrie's peevish kid brother but he's English; if he could sing with genuine emotion it wouldn't matter, but he can't. Most actors don't sing well, and most singers don't act well. Marcus Mumford does neither well.

    Chris Thile attempts Luke Kelly, fails, and turns 'The Auld Triangle', a bitter, sleazy truculent prison song into a cheeky little joke number.

    A high standard of musicianship among these sixty-years-later folk revivalists, but also a high degree of nauseating 21st-century pop 'kerching!' sensibility. Not a lot of soul in evidence.