Calling all Queen fans…Now's your chance to watch Queen's momentous concert movie, Hungarian Rhapsody: Queen Live In Budapest '86 on the big screen for the first time. Remastered in high definition and 5.1 surround sound, this cinema event opens with a special 25 minute documentary feature following the legends of rock, Queen, from just after their show-stealing performance at Live Aid through the year leading up to the concert in Budapest. Staged for 80,000 ecstatic fans, the concert set includes favorite hits like Bohemian Rhapsody, Crazy Little Thing Called Love, I Want To Break Free and We Are The Champions. It's a fantastic opportunity to celebrate the magic of Queen at your local cinema.
This 2008 singles collection from Queen comes housed in a flip-top box and contains 13 singles released between 1973 and 1979, including the hits “Killer Queen,” “Somebody to Love,” “Fat Bottomed Girls,” “We Are the Champions,” and “We Will Rock You," all of which feature faithfully reproduced cover artwork and vinyl-perfect audio…
Hungarian Rhapsody: Queen Live in Budapest is a concert film of English rock band Queen's performance at the concert in Budapest on 27 July 1986, starring Freddie Mercury, Brian May, Roger Taylor and John Deacon. The film had a limited release in theatres worldwide on 20 September 2012. The concert was released on DVD and Blu-ray for the first time on 5 November 2012 worldwide, except in the United States where it was released a day later.
The word operetta itself means „little opera” ; as a form it is a comedy which prospered in the second part of the XIX. Century and the beginning of the XX. Century. Overtures, songs , interacts and many chattering are typical for its content.
It may seem surprising that this is the first complete recording of Gluck's one-act opera (or, as he called it, serenata teatrale) La corona (The Crown) after more than 240 years. The work was never performed during Gluck's lifetime; written for the name day of Francis I, husband of Habsburg empress Maria Theresa, it was rendered irrelevant by the dedicatee's death in 1765. The listener will discover soon enough why no one has thought to revive the work since then.