Stanley Kubrick's Unmade Film About Jazz in the Third Reich
Kubrick wanted to tell the tale of Dietrich Schulz-Koehn, a swing-loving Luftwaffe officer who wrote about the music scenes in Nazi-occupied cities using the pen name "Dr. Jazz" Keske cekseymis, kim bilir ne kadar guzel olurdu ‎- vikramthevampire
Sunu ararken denk geldim Freak Rules for Jazz Performers: A Strange List from World War II "As to tempo, preference is also to be given to brisk compositions over slow ones so-called blues); however, the pace must not exceed a certain degree of allegro, commensurate with the Aryan sense of discipline and moderation. On no account will Negroid excesses in tempo (so-called hot jazz) or in solo performances (so-called breaks) be tolerated" ‎- vikramthevampire
Bu arada babanin caza olan ilgisi pek yuksekmis. "During his teenage years, Kubrick flirted with a career as a jazz drummer but abandoned the pursuit, instead joining Look Magazine as its youngest staff photographer right out of high school in 1945. Kubrick worked for Look until 1950 (when he left to begin making films); he captured a wide variety of New York scenes, but often returned to jazz clubs and showgirls, two favorite subjects " ‎- vikramthevampire