Subtitle George.Carlin.You.Are.All.Diseased.199... ->>->>->> https://urlgoal.com/2tlyiu
The Video & Audio: Considering the differing vintages of these TV specials, they pretty much look and sound how you would expect. The first twelve specials are presented in standard 1.33:1, while the final two specials are widescreen 1.78:1. Most of them look suitable for their age; not crystal clear, but you can make out what's happening (i.e., it's a guy on a stage). You Are All Diseased looks a little more washed-out than one might expect, but it's not a deal-breaker. All of the programs are presented in Dolby 2.0 stereo... and they sound fine. You can always hear the jokes A-OK. All of the specials offer English subtitles. The first four specials also offer Spanish subtitles.
Special Features: Carlin on CBS Talent Scouts (6:16) - A black-and-white clip from 1962, in which a suit-wearing George does a number of impressions, first of other comics and then of president John F. Kennedy. That's right! Impressions!Carlin on The Hollywood Palace (October 1966) (6:01) - Adam West introduces George, complete with Bat puns. George reimagines Cowboy & Indian movies if the Indians were headed up by an All-American-type army sergeant.Carlin on The Hollywood Palace (December 1966) (6:44) - Jimmy Durante introduces, complete with excessive sincerity. George does a "Wonderful WINO Radio" bit.Carlin on The Jackie Gleason Show (8:00) - A clip from 1969, it features George making jokes about television culture and the FBI's ten most wanted, much to the delight of some obvious canned laughter.The Real George Carlin (50:38) - From 1973, this is George's first TV special. He performs a lot of material included on the Class Clown and Occupation: Foole albums, at the famous night club The Bitter End, outdoors at Columbia University, and eventually in a big indoor theater. He also has three first-rate musical guests: Kris Kristofferson, Rita Coolidge, and B.B. King. What a find!Apt. 2-C (30:08) - An unaired pilot for an HBO series that George wrote and starred in, in 1984. He plays a freelance writer, constantly harangued by his neighbors, played by a bunch of comics, such as Blake Clark, Bobcat Goldthwait, Lois Bromfield, Lucy Webb, Pat McCormick, and George's own daughter, Kelly Carlin. It has an oddly meta, It's Garry Shandling's Show vibe to it. (It's a vibe that doesn't quite work for George.) George Carlin's Personal Favorites (59:50) - A 1996 compilation of various memorable moments from the specials, plus the 1986 Comic Relief version of "A Place for My Stuff" and a 1990 redux of "Baseball and Football." George also offers a new introduction, trying on women's hats and spitting out goofy one-liners. Includes optional English and Spanish subtitles.Carlin at the Comedy Store (1999) (1:05:11) - A video recording of George doing final tweaks to the hour that would become You Are All Diseased. It's interesting to see him reading some of the jokes off a collection of pages, as he tries to memorize them.George's Best Stuff (1:27:09) - Another "greatest hits" compilation from 1996, with some inevitable overlap with Personal Favorites and a heavy focus on the first few specials. Includes optional English subtitles.George on George (49:14) - An autobiographical interview with George from 2003.Carlin at The Comedy & Magic Club (2006) (1:08:19) - A video recording of George workshopping new material over two nights, as he starts to craft his final special, It's Bad For Ya. Some of it is not too different from what we got in the finished special, but plenty of this material didn't make the cut. And it's nice to see George's less grumpy side come out again on stage, as he talks the audience through the moments where he has to navigate between his unrehearsed written bits.Too Hip For the Room (30:45) - A 2007 interview with George about his career, from the Archive of American Television. Unsurprisingly, he is incredibly smart and cogent in analyzing his own work.I Kinda Like It When a Lotta People Die CD (56:22) - Originally released in 2016, this album compiles cassette-recorded outtakes, mostly from the special that Carlin was prepping in the days leading up to 9/11. After the terrorist attacks, there was some retooling and I Kinda Like It When a Lotta People Die became Complaints and Grievances. This material is angry and gross, and clearly of a piece with the bits that made it into the special. Also includes short interviews with Carlin collaborators Jerry Hamza and Rocco Urbisci.HD Versions of Life Is Worth Losing and It's Bad For Ya - The last disc in the set is a Blu-ray with both of these specials, presented in AVC-encoded 1080p 1.78:1 widescreen and with LPCM 2.0 stereo sound. The disc also duplicates two of the other included bonuses: Too Hip for the Room and the Jackie Gleason Show appearance. Final Thoughts: What an extraordinary set. Not only do we get all fourteen of George Carlin's HBO stand-up specials in one place, but there are also hours and hours of excellent bonus material. For Carlin fans, there is no question that this is a must-own. DVD Talk Collector Series.
The catalogue lists titles by their original language. It allows you to find French films, to study French, and German films to study German etc. By using one of the listed titles, you should have good subtitles that match the audio.
The George Carlin Letters: The Permanent Courtship of Sally Wade, by Carlin's widow, a collection of previously unpublished writings and artwork by Carlin interwoven with Wade's chronicle of their 10 years together, was published in March 2011. The subtitle is a phrase on a handwritten note that Wade found next to her computer upon returning home from the hospital after her husband's death. In 2008 Carlin's daughter Kelly announced plans to publish an "oral history", a collection of stories from Carlin's friends and family. She later indicated that the project had been shelved in favor of completion of her own project, an autobiographical one-woman show, A Carlin Home Companion: Growing Up with George. 59ce067264