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Pink Floyd: The Wall

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Videos & Photos

  • Trailer 1
  • Trailer 1

Movie Info & Cast

Synopsis

Pink Floyd's 1979 album The Wall is one of the most creative productions in the history of rock music, choreographed to stunning digital imagery under the planetarium's 360-degree multimedia dome.

Cast

  • Bob Geldof
  • Christine Hargreaves
  • James Laurenson
  • Eleanor David
  • Kevin McKeon
  • Bob Hoskins
  • David Bingham
  • Jenny Wright
  • Alex McAvoy
  • Ellis Dale

Did You Know?

Trivia

  • Bob Geldof is terrified of blood and found the razor blade scene extremely difficult to film. He was only supposed to shave his eyebrows. Feeling himself seized by the role, he improvised the scene and shaved his entire body. This scene was inspired by Pink Floyd founder Syd Barrett (as was much of the album), who became mentally ill and left the band in the late 1960s. According to the band, Barrett once left a crowded dinner party, went home, shaved his head, and went back, behaving as though it was the most normal thing in the world. Some of the people who were close to Syd during his decline had to leave the theater during the scene, because they found it so disturbing.
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Goofs

  • During "Run Like Hell", when Pink's followers set an attack dog loose on an innocent man in the alleyway, the foam protective sleeve is visible on the victim's arm.
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Quotes

    • [singing]
    • Pink: Are there any queers in the audience tonight? Get 'em up against the wall! That one in the spotlight, he don't look right! Get him up against the wall! And that one looks Jewish... and that one's a coon! Who let all this riff raff into the room? That one's smoking a joint! And that one's got spots! If I had my way, I'd have all of you shot!
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Metacritic

100

Those tensions and conflicts produced, I believe, the right film for this material. I don't require that its makers had a good time. I'm reminded of my favorite statement by Francois Truffaut: I demand that a film express either the joy of making cinema or the agony of making cinema. I am not at all interested in anything in between.

Metacritic review by Roger Ebert
Roger Ebert
Chicago Sun-Times