"Eddie & the Cruisers" 1983 ENDING SCENE Part 1of2 (non-monetized) listen to monolgue

Published on 10 May 2021 / In News & Politics

Video: "Eddie & the Cruisers" 1983 Movie - ENDING SCENECopyright summary and statusThe Content ID claim on your video doesn't affect your channel.*This is not a copyright strike.Channel impact*Not affectedThe Content ID claim on your video doesn't affect your channel.*This is not a copyright strike.Visibility*You and people you choose can see this videoWE don't claim any rights or ownership to this movie or its music.We are non profit, non commercialized, and non monetizedWe dont ask for any returns, gifts, donations, or future considerationsWe ask that you only volunteer your time, food, clothing and maybe teaching skills to thos who may need it.We give the The cure(s) for CancersPlease read about this movie to understand...thank youEddie and the Cruisers is a 1983 American drama and musical film directed by Martin Davidson with the screenplay written by the director and Arlene Davidson, based on the novel by P.F. Kluge. The sequel Eddie and the Cruisers II: Eddie Lives! followed in 1989.A television reporter named Maggie Foley investigates the *mysterious disappearance of legendary rock star Eddie Wilson. Flashbacks dramatize Eddie's life and the rise and fall of his rock and roll band, Eddie and the Cruisers.The band gets its start at a club in Somers Point, New Jersey named Tony Mart's. Not adept at writing lyrics, Eddie hires Frank Ridgeway aka "Wordman" to be the band's keyboard player and lyricist, over the protests of band manager Doc Robbins and bassist Sal Amato. Rounding out the Cruisers are saxophonist Wendell Newton, background singer and Eddie's girlfriend Joann Carlino, and drummer Kenny Hopkins.The band's first album, Tender Years, becomes a major hit, but recording their next album, A Season in Hell, turns out to be a nightmare. Inspired by the bleak, fatalistic poetry of Arthur Rimbaud, Eddie pushes his bandmates beyond their limits, musically and personally. Eddie wants to be great, but bassist Sal replies, "We ain't great. We're just some guys from Jersey." Eddie makes it clear that if the band cannot be great, there is no reason to ever play music again. A Season in Hell is rejected by Satin Records on the grounds that it is "dark and strange." In the early morning hours, ***Eddie's car crashes through the railing and over the Stainton Memorial Causeway. Eddie vanishes without a trace, his body never found.*****More than 18 years later, Satin re-releases the band's first album, which charts even higher than it did originally. A television documentary is soon in the works, exploring the mystery of the band's second album, which had disappeared from the vaults of Satin Records the day after Eddie's disappearance. All of the original Cruisers are set to participate in it except Eddie and Wendell Newton, who had died of an overdose (reported as a heart attack) in August 1963 at age 37. The others are now living ordinary lives: Sal Amato fronts a Cruisers tribute band. Ridgeway is a high school English teacher in Vineland, New Jersey. Doc works as a radio disc jockey in Asbury Park, New Jersey. Joann is a stage choreographer in Wildwood, New Jersey, and Hopkins works in a casino in Atlantic City.During the documentary interviews, the band expresses a desire to relive the past, but many of their memories are humiliating. For example, during a concert at Benton College, where Frank was once a student, Eddie ridicules Frank repeatedly by referring to him as "Toby Tyler" after seeing him and Joann kissing before the concert. The other Cruisers members share similar stories.Joann is able to complete the one piece of the puzzle that Frank could not: revealing what happened to the band's second album. After storming from the studio, Eddie brought her to the Palace Depression, a makeshift castle made of garbage and junk that he visited often as a child. She reveals it was in fact she who took the master tapes for the album from Satin Records, hiding them in the Palace of Depression, where she felt they belonged.In a surprise reveal at the ending, ****a bearded, *****much older looking Eddie is shown ****alive, watching the multiple televisions in the window of an appliance store, where the end credits of Foley's documentary tribute to him and the band roll. He smiles serenely, proud to know that his work is finally being heard, and then disappears into the night.Directed by Martin DavidsonProduced by Joseph BrooksRobert K. LiftonScreenplay by Martin DavidsonArlene DavidsonBased on The novel by P.F. KlugeStarring Tom BerengerMichael ParéMusic by John CaffertyCinematography Fred MurphyEdited by Priscilla Nedd-FriendlyProduction Aurora Productions

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