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WHV Press Release: Mickey Rooney & Judy Garland Ultimate Collector's Edition


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#1 of 41 Ronald Epstein

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Posted June 11 2007 - 01:43 AM

On-Screen Sweethearts…Off-Screen Pals…All-Time Superstars!

THE MICKEY ROONEY & JUDY GARLAND COLLECTION: ULTIMATE COLLECTOR’S EDITION

Features DVD Debuts of Duo’s Best: Babes in Arms, Babes on Broadway, Strike Up the Band and Girl Crazy

Loaded with Dazzling Extras and Memorabilia From WHV September 25

Burbank, Calif. June 11, 2007 – On September 25, Warner Home Video will “put on a show” like never before, celebrating the incomparable talents of the legendary dynamic entertainment duo, Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland. The Mickey Rooney & Judy Garland Collection: Ultimate Collector’s Edition features Mickey and Judy singing, dancing, clowning and lifting spirits in the four “backyard musical’ extravaganzas that forever cemented their reputation as one of Hollywood’s most beloved screen teams. The M-G-M musical classics in this collection, finally making their first appearance on DVD, are the duo’s most famous and successful teamings: Babes in Arms, Babes on Broadway, Strike Up the Band and Girl Crazy.

This new five-disc DVD collection also includes a separate Bonus Disc of special features, with nearly three hours of essential viewing for Rooney & Garland fans, including Private Screenings with Mickey Rooney, an in-depth, deeply personal interview hosted by TCM’s Robert Osborne, and The Judy Garland Songbook, an unprecedented collection of 21 Garland movie musical numbers, both famous and rare, spanning nearly 20 years of her amazing screen career, with all songs presented in complete form. The bonus disc also features an extensive Mickey Rooney/Judy Garland trailer gallery.

Each movie in the collection has a newly-filmed, exclusive introduction by Mickey Rooney as well as vintage comedy shorts, cartoons and radio promos. Memorabilia that no fan will be able to resist rounds out the set with a portfolio of 20 collectible rare behind-the-scenes photos and a collectible guide to the set, featuring vintage memorabilia, promotional advertisements, and other rarities, along with production notes written by noted film historian John Fricke. Fricke also provides commentary on two of the films. The Mickey Rooney & Judy Garland Ultimate Collector’s Edition will be sold as a complete set only, in beautiful keepsake packaging, for $49.92 SRP.


Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland

Judy Garland and Mickey Rooney first met at Mrs. Lawlor's School for Professional Children and were as close as brother and little sister. During their tenure among the galaxy of stars in Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer’s heyday, the two appeared together in ten motion pictures. Their first was a light comedy called Throughbreds Don’t Cry, made in 1937. Their next was Love Finds Andy Hardy, a 1938 entry into the studio’s series starring Rooney. Judy would later appear in two subsequent Hardy movies with Rooney and Mickey got to introduce her jazzy appearance with Jose Iturbi in 1943’s Thousands Cheer.

Their last big-screen teaming was a delightful comic duet in the 1948 mega-musical Words And Music. However it was the four films Mickey and Judy made together at Metro for producer Arthur Freed that sealed their status as America’s most beloved young star team. Each had a similar show-business plot and illustrated the enormous talent and versatility of both Rooney and Garland. Beginning with 1939’s Babes in Arms (for which Rooney earned a Best Actor Oscar nomination), followed by 1940’s Strike Up The Band, 1941’s Babes on Broadway, and climaxing with 1943’s remake of the Gershwin stage classic Girl Crazy, the Mickey/Judy musicals were box-office smashes that still resonate with audiences of all ages nearly 70 years later.

Garland was born Frances Gumm in 1922 and first charmed filmgoers in Every Sunday, a 1936 M-G-M short subject in which she starred opposite Deanna Durbin. A year later she made a bigger impression in Broadway Melody of 1938 (1937). Following Thoroughbreds Don't Cry, Judy made three other musicals, while Rooney alternated between dramatic roles in films such as Boys Town or the Andy Hardy films. It was in 1938’s Love Finds Andy Hardy that the Rooney/Garland screen chemistry became immediately visible.

Right after, Garland got her big break in the 1939 masterpiece The Wizard of Oz, and was awarded the Oscar® for her outstanding performance as a screen juvenile that year. It was Mickey who presented Judy with her special award at the 1940 ceremonies. By that time, Arthur Freed had paired them in Babes in Arms and was already filming their second big musical Strike Up The Band. There was nowhere for this team to go but up.

As Garland reached adulthood, she easily became M-G-M’s most popular leading lady, starring in such hits as For Me and My Gal, Meet Me in St. Louis, Easter Parade, In the Good Old Summer Stock. Garland left M-G-M and Hollywood for a series of triumphant concert appearances, most notably her legendary stint at New York’s Palace Theater in 1952. She returned to the big screen for her career-defining performance in 1954’s A Star is Born, which earned her an Oscar nomination as Best Actress. Judy returned to concert performances for the next several years, but returned to the screen again in a strictly dramatic role for producer-director Stanley Kramer’s 1961 drama Judgment at Nuremburg, which earned her yet another Oscar nomination. Garland made history on April 23rd of that year, with her triumphant Carnegie Hall concert, that went on to be recorded by Capitol Records, resulting in a best-selling album which earned a whopping five Grammy Awards. The “crowning glory” of her short-lived 1963-64 CBS-TV variety show was a knockout duet with a youthful Barbra Streisand. Garland continued to perform on television and in concert halls around the world, until her untimely death on June 22, 1969. So beloved was she that a record 22,000 people filed past her open coffin at Campbell’s Funeral Home in New York City. Today, nearly 40 years after her passing, Garland’s popularity remains indelible. To new generations of children, she is Dorothy Gale, the little girl who went to OZ, and as these generations discover the incredible body of work she left behind, through her recordings, and most importantly her motion pictures, it’s easy to see why she has been called “The World’s Greatest Entertainer.”

Rooney, born Joe Yule, Jr. in 1920 to a vaudeville couple, began his screen career at the tender age of six, in a series of silent comedies, released from 1927 to 1933, based on a comic-strip character Mickey McGuire. Soon after, he changed his stage name, adding a different last name. Rooney first gained serious attention for playing Puck in Shakespeare’s A Midsummer Night's Dream. In 1937, he launched the first of 15 Andy Hardy films and in 1938 his role in Boys Town earned him a Special Oscar. He was the number one box-office film star from 1939 to 1941.

Rooney’s diminutive size allowed him to play boys until he was about 28 years old but he proved to be multi-talented as he moved from musicals to raucous comedy to serious drama. Among his most known movie roles were Boys Town, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn and National Velvet. In 1983, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences presented him with an Honorary Award recognizing “50 years of versatility in a variety of memorable film performances.”

On television Rooney starred in Rod Serling’s 1957 drama, “Requiem for a Heavyweight” and in “Bill,” a 1981 made-for-TV film which earned him Emmy and Golden Globe Awards. He returned to his stage roots in 1979, co-starring with Ann Miller in the Broadway hit, Sugar Babies.

About the Films
Babes in Arms (1939)
Babes in Arms is considered the quintessential Mickey Rooney-Judy Garland musical. Freely adapted from the 1937 Rodgers and Hart Broadway hit of the same name, it marked the producing debut of Arthur Freed, who would go on to create some of the greatest musical films in motion picture history. To direct the film, Freed hired the legendary Busby Berkeley, who had recently migrated from Warner Bros. to Metro, and Berkeley neatly handled the film’s direction and choreography, with the results being a total sensation. The film went into production immediately after the completion (but before the release of) The Wizard of Oz (1939), and Oz fans will be amused to find “The Wicked Witch of the West” actress Margaret Hamilton, once again taking on the role of screen villainess. The semi-autobiographical plot features Rooney playing Mickey Moran, the talented son of a vaudeville team, who rounds up all his fellow child entertainers to stage a fund-raiser show to help out his financially-strapped folks. Variety called it “a topflight filmusical entertainment.”
Warner Home Video’s new DVD presents the home video premiere of the film as originally released in 1939. Previous video incarnations represented the film as it was cut for reissue after the end of World War II, when M-G-M removed a charming sequence featuring Mickey and Judy impersonating Eleanor and Franklin D. Roosevelt. At the time, Metro felt the public would not want to see the recently deceased F.D.R. parodied on film, but unfortunately, the studio did not retain any film materials from this deleted number, as it had been cut out of all negatives and prints. Using a recently discovered collector’s print as source material, the “Roosevelt” sequence (a/k/a “My Day”) has been permanently restored to the film.

DVD Special Features:
Introduction by Mickey Rooney
Commentary by historian John Fricke
Vintage Our Gang short Duel Personalities
Classic cartoon The Mad Maestro
1939 Newsreel with Mickey and Judy
Audio-only bonuses:
Leo Is on the Air radio promo
3 different radio shows with Rooney and Garland
Theatrical Trailer

Strike up the Band (1940)
Mickey plays Jimmy Connors, the leader of his high school band who is hoping to compete in a nationwide radio contest. Judy is his girlfriend and chief vocalist. Famed orchestra leader Paul Whiteman appears in the film, which is highlighted by a massive Busby Berkeley production number called “Do The La Conga” and Mickey shows off his percussive skills in the “Drummer Boy” sequence. The film also features the Oscar-nominated song “Our Love Affair” and a rousing finale with the Gershwins’ title tune.

DVD Special Features:
Introduction by Mickey Rooney
Pete Smith specialty comedy short Wedding Bills
Classic cartoon Romeo in Rhythm
“Do the La Conga” stereo remix version
Audio-only bonuses:
Leo Is on the Air radio promo
Millions for Defense radio special with Mickey and Judy
Additional radio show with Rooney and Garland
Theatrical Trailer

Babes on Broadway (1941)
This musical treat showcases the teenage duo’s talents as they come up with the idea to produce a show to send orphaned children on a country holiday, as well as to promote their beginning careers. The film gave Mickey and Judy the opportunity to introduce the now-famous ballad “How About You’, as well as Mickey’s unforgettable impersonation of Carmen Miranda. The film ends with a massive Busby Berkeley production extravaganza, which was one of the highlights of M-G-M’s hit musical compilation That’s Entertainment! in 1974.

Special Features:
Introduction by Mickey Rooney
Pete Smith Specialty comedy short How to Hold Your Husband Back
Classic cartoon Dance of the Weed
Audio-only bonuses:
Two Leo Is on the Air Radio Promos
Radio Show Adaptation of Merton of the Movies with Rooney and Garland
Chin Up! Cheerio! Carry On Song Demo performed by composer Burton Lane
Theatrical Trailer

Girl Crazy (1943)
George and Ira Gershwin’s 1930 Broadway hit served as the basis for Mickey and Judy’s last starring picture together. The tunes are sublime -- "Embraceable You," "Fascinating Rhythm," “Bidin’ My Time,” and a beautiful Garland solo on "But Not for Me." The plot has rich playboy Rooney, sent away to an all-male college out West as a way of keeping him in check, and the only gal in town is Judy, the granddaughter of the school's dean. Busby Berkeley staged the colossal dude-ranch finale to the Gershwin standard, "I Got Rhythm”, with Mickey, Judy, and a cast of hundreds, all accompanied by Tommy Dorsey and His Orchestra. Look for a special appearance by a very young June Allyson singing “Treat Me Rough.”

Special Features:
Introduction by Mickey Rooney
Commentary by historian John Fricke
Vintage short Hollywood Daredevils
Classic cartoon The Early Bird Dood It
I Got Rhythm stereo remix version
Audio-only bonus: Bronco Busters Outtake
Theatrical Trailer

The Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland Collection- Bonus Disc
Private Screenings with Mickey Rooney -1996 TCM special hosted by Robert Osborne
The Judy Garland Songbook- A superb collection of 21 complete, magical Judy Garland musical numbers spanning her many films from 1936-1954
Mickey and Judy Trailer Gallery.


THE MICKEY ROONEY AND JUDY GARLAND COLLECTION:
ULTIMATE COLLECTOR’S EDITION
$49.92 SRP
All Films are Black and White, and Not Rated
Babes in Arms
Run Time: 96 minutes

Babes on Broadway
Run Time: 118 minutes
Girl Crazy
Run Time: 99 minutes
Strike up the Band
Run Time: 120 minutes
Mickey and Judy Bonus Disc
Run Time: 106 minutes

Ronald J Epstein
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#2 of 41 Charles Ellis

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Posted June 11 2007 - 02:03 AM

How about a photo of the set?
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#3 of 41 Ronald Epstein

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Posted June 11 2007 - 02:05 AM

None was supplied to us with the Press Release.

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#4 of 41 Charles H

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Posted June 11 2007 - 02:08 AM

A bit surprised that THOROUGHBREDS DON'T CRY was not included. But it does leave the door open for a Judy Garland: The Final Chapter set: THOROUGHBREDS..., LISTEN DARLING, EVERYBODY SING, LITTLE NELLIE KELLY, BROADWAY MELODY OF 1938.
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#5 of 41 CineKarine

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Posted June 11 2007 - 02:18 AM

One of THE best releases of the year as far as I am concerned! Warner really knows how to do things right. I can hardly wait!!!!
Sing your worries away, smile, be kind and accentuate the positive!
DVD wish list: The Accused (48), Margie (46), I'll Get By (50), The Constant Nymph (43), The Voice of the Turtle (47), The Barretts of Wimpole Street (34), Her Twelve Men (54), The Lost Moment (47), I Walk Alone (48), The Glass...

#6 of 41 Eric Peterson

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Posted June 11 2007 - 02:27 AM

My second most anticipated title of the year after Criterion's "Ace in the Hole".

#7 of 41 Matt Hough

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Posted June 11 2007 - 02:57 AM

What anexciting announcement, one many of us have been eagerly awaiting. I'm especially thrilled that John Fricke will be doing commentaries on two of the films. As a true authority on all things Garland, his commentaries on some of her previous DVDs have always been well researched and beautifully delivered.

#8 of 41 KellyVO

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Posted June 11 2007 - 03:15 AM

Quote:
The Mickey Rooney & Judy Garland Ultimate Collector’s Edition will be sold as a complete set only, in beautiful keepsake packaging, for $49.92 SRP.

Ah man! It sounds like a great set but the only movie I want is Girl Crazy. I really don't like the other three! I really don't want to buy the whole set for one movie and the bonus disc!
Most Wanted on DVD: Dragonwyck (1946),  Little Nellie Kelly (1940), Bachelor Mother (1939), Tin Pan Alley (1940), Mother Wore Tights (1947), The Devil and Miss Jones (1941),  Penelope (1966)Fox Please release Betty Grable Vol. 2!

#9 of 41 Richard M S

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Posted June 11 2007 - 04:23 AM

Wow, I cannot even imagine not getting this entire set. This is literally both stars at the peak of their youthful talents, with the full powers and talents of MGM itself at their best. Strike Up The Band is a particular favorite, though it is impossible to choose. While certain segments of these films have been anthologized, there are so many great musical sequences people are less familiar with in these films.

I also like the idea of Mickey Rooney doing an introductions for each film, while having John Fricke doing the audio commentary.

#10 of 41 Steve...O

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Posted June 11 2007 - 05:01 AM

At about $35 for a street price this is both a steal and a no-brainer. Using "the Mick" for introductions is a wonderful touch and I'm so glad that one of the last stars of the Golden Age is able to participate in this. I believe he is also participating in the forthcoming (date TBD) Andy Hardy collections. A little Rooney can go a long way for some and this seems to be the perfect vehicle to utilize his talents.

Mega kudos to the private collector who offered to share his/her personal print of the Roosevelt sequence with fans everywhere. We often hear of individuals who have some rarity that won't share; let's acknowledge those that do.

No complaints here with this set. I'm guessing that WHV has stopped doing the one sheet reproductions? That would have been the only thing I can see that could be added to this set.

Thank you Warner!

Steve
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#11 of 41 Steve Armbrust

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Posted June 11 2007 - 06:14 AM

Quote:
As Garland reached adulthood, she easily became M-G-M’s most popular leading lady, starring in such hits as For Me and My Gal, Meet Me in St. Louis, Easter Parade, In the Good Old Summer Stock.

Hmm, don't think I've seen that last one.

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#12 of 41 Corey

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Posted June 12 2007 - 07:27 AM

I've been away for a bit and this was what I hoping to see when I returned. Kudos to WB.
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Little Darlings (1980), My Cousin Rachel (1952), The Deep Blue Sea (1955), The White Cliffs of Dover (1944), Born to Be Bad (1950), Ivy (1947), Reckless (1935), Springtime in the Rockies (1942), The Barretts of Wimpole Street

#13 of 41 Shawn Cornwell

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Posted June 12 2007 - 09:28 AM

Great news- I've been waiting for Girl Crazy long enough. It's easily one of the best 1940's musicals (that magnificent score alone seals the deal), and my favorite Mickey/Judy teaming. Looking forward to Mickey's intros and finally seeing his "Private Screenings" segment.

And Steve. . .O- I agree I'd love to see a one sheet deal with this. I haven't sent in for any of the previous one sheet offers, but the Girl Crazy one sheet is a beauty I'd love to have a nice reproduction of.
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#14 of 41 Bob_S.

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Posted June 12 2007 - 10:45 AM

Sept. can't come fast enough. I'll finally be able to retire my Babes In Arms vhs. What is the Private Screenings? I was really hoping for a behind the scenes doc. about the Mickey/Judy films. Also I'd love to get those one sheets as well. Other than that, this box set sounds great! Warner has done such a fantastic job with their old classic films, I just can't express my appreciation enough. Thanks Warner, you've done it again!

#15 of 41 Matt Hough

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Posted June 12 2007 - 03:32 PM

I have seen the Private Screenings interview with Mickey several times, and I don't think Robert Osborne got a very good interview out of Mick. He mostly talks about his MGM period, but that leaves a long body of work that doesn't even get touched on. The poor box-office performance of his films after the war and his ego trip with L.B. Mayer that caused his option to be dropped aren't touched on at all. Mickey does mention the run-in he had with director Roy Rowland during the making of KILLER McCOY (in fact, that anecdote comes at the end of the interview). I think it's one of the weakest interviews in that series.

#16 of 41 Bob_S.

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Posted June 12 2007 - 11:33 PM

Oh well, at least I'll have an audio commentary on Babes In Arms (my favorite Mickey/Judy film). I'm sure that will be chock full of info. Does anyone know when we'll see "When the Lion Roars" on dvd? I had heard a long time ago that Warner was considering putting on one of their dvds as a bonus feature.

#17 of 41 CineKarine

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Posted June 13 2007 - 12:02 AM

Quote:
Originally Posted by Bob_S.
Does anyone know when we'll see "When the Lion Roars" on dvd? I had heard a long time ago that Warner was considering putting on one of their dvds as a bonus feature.

I would buy this in a heartbeat too!!!!!!!
Sing your worries away, smile, be kind and accentuate the positive!
DVD wish list: The Accused (48), Margie (46), I'll Get By (50), The Constant Nymph (43), The Voice of the Turtle (47), The Barretts of Wimpole Street (34), Her Twelve Men (54), The Lost Moment (47), I Walk Alone (48), The Glass...

#18 of 41 BethHarrison

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Posted June 13 2007 - 12:16 AM

I am not really partial to musicals, but this one will be a blind buy for me.

#19 of 41 Corey

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Posted June 13 2007 - 03:31 AM

Quote:
Originally Posted by Bob_S.
Oh well, at least I'll have an audio commentary on Babes In Arms (my favorite Mickey/Judy film). I'm sure that will be chock full of info. Does anyone know when we'll see "When the Lion Roars" on dvd? I had heard a long time ago that Warner was considering putting on one of their dvds as a bonus feature.

It would have to have it's own individual release since the documentary is over 6 hours in length. I remember George Feltenstein saying that it would be released when they had a big MGM promotion to release it alongside with.
Corey's most wanted R1 dvds:

Little Darlings (1980), My Cousin Rachel (1952), The Deep Blue Sea (1955), The White Cliffs of Dover (1944), Born to Be Bad (1950), Ivy (1947), Reckless (1935), Springtime in the Rockies (1942), The Barretts of Wimpole Street

#20 of 41 Charles Ellis

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Posted June 13 2007 - 05:15 AM

I hate to veer from the main thread here, but the MGM documentary is long overdue for a DVD release. Believe me, just seeing When The Lion Roars for the first time will make any true movie fan go running for the video store or Amazon to see the classic MGM titles featured in it.
Bring "The continuing story of PEYTON PLACE" home on DVD: the one that started it all- from Dallas and Dynasty to Desperate Housewives and Gossip Girl!!! Starting this May, see the legendary saga starring Mia Farrow, Ryan O'Neal, Barbara Parkins, and Oscar-winner Dorothy Malone on DVD thru...


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