Friday, May 22, 2015

BetteBack January 10, 1990: Bette Midler To Participate In Earth Day Special April 22

News
January 10, 1990

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LOS ANGELES — Some of the biggest names in show business are scheduled to perform on a television program aimed at raising public awareness of environmental problems and stimulating citizen activism in solving them.

At a news conference Monday, Kevin Costner, Meryl Streep, Michael Keaton, Barbra Streisand, Bruce Wfllis, Robin Williams, Quincy Jones, Bette Midler and Ted Danson were named as participants in “The Earth Day Special,” a two-hour broadcast scheduled to air Sunday, April 22. on the ABC television network.

Names of additional participants are expected to be announced in coming weeks.

Although they are among the highest-paid people in their fields, the artists and performers all have agreed to work for minimum unionscale wages, according to the show’s producers.

The telecast is timed to coincide with environmentally oriented events taking place around the world on April 22, which marks the 20th anniversary of Earth Day 1970.

The show’s big-name performers wfll be using their talents “to inspire and educate people to become part of the solution,” said Danson, star of the NBC comedy “Cheers” and the recent movie “Dad.”

The special will use drama, comedy and music to weave a narrative story incorporating information about environmental issues, according to Armyan Bernstein, one of the show’s executive producers.

The first hour will focus on problems and the second hour on solutions, he said. At several points in the program, viewers will be offered names, addresses and telephone numbers of organizations that can supply additional information about specific issues.

Danson said that the informational content of the program would be supervised by what he called “a broad-based board of scientific advisers,” the members of which are still being enlisted.

Richard Baskin, music producer and composer who also is one of the show’s executive producers, said representatives of several advocacy groups — including the Environmental Defense ‘Fund and the Natural Resources Defense Council —have agreed to serve on the board, as has a representative of the federal Environmental Protection Agency.

Another executive producer, Paul Witt, said organizers of the television project recognized that environmental issues often are complicated by political and economic concerns.

Witt’s company produces such programs as “The Golden Girls” and “Beauty and the Beast.”

The television show wfll acknowledge those complexities, he said, but intends to “present information that empowers people without paralyzing them.”

The program is being produced by People of the Earth Foundation and Warner Brothers Inc., with financing and sponsorship by Time Warner Inc. The foundation is an entity specifically set up as a sort of financial holding company for the production of the show. Neither ABC News nor any other news organization is involved in the project.

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"Find your Light; They can't love you if they can't see you" ~ Bette Midler

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American Cinematheque Awards 1987

Bette Midler is honored with the American Cinematheque Award in 1987. Barry Manilow opens the tribute, telling stories of his time working with Bette in the Bath Houses and being her musical director. Barry then brings Melissa Manchester (one of the original Harlettes) up to the stage and they sing a duet (Friends). They then introduce all of the Harlettes one at a time… each wearing a different costume from a show or tour.

Enjoy this fun, rare footage. Also, you can ‘Like’ us on Face book at “Life_As_A_Harlette”.

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"Find your Light; They can't love you if they can't see you" ~ Bette Midler

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Sold My Soul To Rock N Roll – Majestic Theater – Bette Midler – 1979

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"Find your Light; They can't love you if they can't see you" ~ Bette Midler

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Criterion Collection: A Winning Bette In ‘The ‘Rose’

ArtForum
Winning Bette
May 22, 2015

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NEARLY ALL THE PRESS COVERAGE of Mark Rydell’s The Rose, the 1979 Bette Midler juggernaut, started off by mentioning that the film, about a self-destructive, monstrously talented rocker, was inspired by the too-short life of Janis Joplin—a comparison that Midler was compelled to either acknowledge or disavow when doing the publicity rounds for her debut screen performance. (Prior to Rydell’s project, she’d had a few uncredited movie roles and played the Virgin Mary in a 1971 underground film.) Yet watching The Rose for the first time, thirty-six years after its release, I was perplexed—though quite pleasantly so—to discover that the star trajectory being dramatized wasn’t so much that of the singer known as Pearl (which The Rose, in its first incarnation, was titled) but of the woman who once went by the sobriquet Bathhouse Betty.

Midler, born in 1945 in Honolulu, moved to New York in 1965, landing parts both off-off-Broadway and on it. By 1970, she was headlining at the Continental Baths, the legendary gay sauna housed in the basement of Ansonia Hotel. Her pianist at the Continental, Barry Manilow, would later serve as one of the producers of her first album, 1972’s The Divine Miss M., which reached Billboard’s Top 10, as did its follow-up, Bette Midler (1973). By the time Rydell began shooting The Rose, in the spring of 1978, Midler had released two more albums, had won a Tony and an Emmy, and had become one of Johnny Carson’s most beloved guests. In a feature on the performer that ran in the New York Times shortly after The Rose’s November 7 premiere, Midler said she had turned down roles in, among others, Nashville and Rocky. She chose The Rose—which Rydell insisted he would do only with Midler—“because it was a big film, with music, sound and lights, not an everyday picture. I don’t know if I’ll ever get a part like that again. I hope I do.”

The Rose isn’t big but enormous—a battalion of peerless shooters, including Haskell Wexler and László Kovács, aided cinematographer Vilmos Zsigmond with the film’s many vast concert scenes—and made Midler even bigger. As for overlap with the Texas-born Joplin, the movie’s title character, née Mary Rose Foster, also hails from a southern state, Florida, though Midler’s accent wildly roams above and below the Mason-Dixon line. Midler’s tragic heroine abuses the same substances as the real woman who dazzled at 1967’s Monterey Pop Festival and shares her same-sexing past: Rose awkwardly snogs with an ex–lady lover who shows up unannounced backstage before Huston (Frederic Forrest), the singer’s boyfriend, walks in on them and shouts, “Why? Why?” (Midler, not sure where to put her hands or lips on scene partner Sandra McCabe, appears to be wondering the same thing.)

However much these moments line up with Joplin’s own biography, they are essentially generic flameout back story. But elevating The Rose beyond dead-icon clichés are the scenes that appear to be lifted directly from Midler’s résumé. Specifically, references to her first (and still enduring) core audience, gay men, appear throughout the film. On the night Rose meets Huston, she takes him to a club in the Meatpacking District, where a trio of drag queens—including one played by Sylvester—are headlining. After a fight, the bluesy belter chases her guy into the Luxor Baths, Midler gleefully racing past the one-time Theater District redoubt’s pools and popping into theits steam rooms of the one-time Theater District redoubt. Crucially, Midler’s actual fans populate the concert scenes: According to the Paula Meija essay that accompanies Criterion’s Blu-ray and DVD release of The Rose, the spectators for these performances, shot live at the Wiltern Theatre in Los Angeles and Veterans Memorial Stadium in Long Beach, were Bathhouse Betty’s most ardent admirers. And it is during these segments that the film’s disregard for its time frame is most glaringly, and touchingly, obvious. Rydell’s movieThe Rose is set in 1969, though Rose the title character resembles an amalgam of ’70s pop icons: Her mass of strawberry-blond curls recalls Peter Frampton’s, her flowing chiffon raiment Stevie Nicks’s. But the men—and they are almost all men—chanting “Rose! Rose! Rose!” from the bleachers are decked out not like era-appropriate hippies but Castro clones. In The Rose, it’s not’s just a star—whether Joplin or Midler—who’s made immortal, but an audience.

— Melissa Anderson
The Rose is now available on Blu-ray and DVD from Criterion.

 

 

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"Find your Light; They can't love you if they can't see you" ~ Bette Midler

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Thursday, May 21, 2015

8 stars who think sex isn’t necessary to sell records, from Bette Midler to Adele to Miley Cyrus

Digital Spy
8 stars who think sex isn’t necessary to sell records, from Adele to Miley Cyrus
By Naomi GordonThursday, May 21 2015, 12:20pm EDT

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Dame Shirley Bassey has voiced her disappointment over what she sees as a high amount of scantily-clad stars leaving too little to the imagination these days.

The ‘Diamonds Are Forever’ star complained: “It is like they are all in competition with each other. Who can wear the skimpiest outfit? I mean, come on.”

Dame Shirley also suggested that instead of talented musicians feeling like they need to wear see-through outfits to get noticed, they should be concentrating on honing their art – and she’s not the only star who feels that way.

Here are 8 more celebrities – including some of the biggest names in pop – who’ve previously gone on record to insist that stars shouldn’t feel obliged to take their clothes off in order to sell their music:

1. Katy Perry: “Everybody’s getting naked”

Katy Perry has hit the headlines for wearing skin-tight latex, see-through frocks and cupcake bras on stage in the past – but even the ‘Dark Horse’ singer seems fed up with the lack of clothes popstars seem to have on today.

Speaking on the radio last year, she lamented: “Everybody’s getting naked. I mean, I’ve been naked before, but I don’t feel like I have to always get naked to be noticed.

“I’m not talking about anyone in particular. I’m talking about all of them… It’s like, ‘Put it away. We know you’ve got it. I got it too’.”

Katy conceded that she had worn revealing stage outfits in the past, but argued that musicians shouldn’t feel pressured to play the “sexy card” constantly.

“I’ve taken it off for – I’ve taken it out here and there. And I’m not necessarily judging. I’m just saying sometimes it’s nice to play that card, but also it’s nice to play other cards,” said the ‘Firework’ star.

“I know I have that sexy card in my deck – but I don’t always have to use that card.”

2. Adele: “Exploiting yourself sexually is not a good look… the key is to be happy with yourself”

Adele remarked that “exploiting yourself sexually is not a good look”, as she explained that she doesn’t feel a need to take her clothes off to sell her records.

Speaking in a 2012 interview, the multi award-winning ‘Skyfall’ singer also insisted that she wasn’t concerned by perceptions she’s “a plus size” or “bigger than other artists”.

“To sell more records, I don’t need to do that. I just stand there and sing. I’m not worried that I’m a ‘plus size’ and so much bigger than other artists,” she said. “Exploiting yourself sexually is not a good look. I don’t find it encouraging.

“No matter what you look like, the key is to be happy with yourself.”

3. Bette Midler: “You don’t have to make a whore out of yourself to get ahead”

Bette Midler wasn’t afraid to give her forthright views on the ‘pornification of pop music’ today, taking aim at Ariana Grande in an interview last year.

“It’s terrible! It’s always surprising to see someone like Ariana Grande with that silly high voice, a very wholesome voice, slithering around on a couch looking so ridiculous,” Midler said.

“I mean, it’s silly beyond belief and I don’t know who’s telling her to do it. I wish they’d stop. But it’s not my business, I’m not her mother. Or her manager.”

Bette continued: “Maybe they tell them that’s what you’ve got to do. Sex sells. Sex has always sold.

“I mean, apparently people really like to pretend they’re having sex. They really like to slap each other’s butts. I mean, don’t ask me. It’s beyond me. I’m too old. I don’t know what the end game is going to be. I don’t know where you go from all that sex in your twenties. I don’t know how you sustain it.”

Offering advice for young women entering the industry, Bette said: “Trust your talent. You don’t have to make a whore out of yourself to get ahead. You really don’t.”

Bette later issued an apology to Grande on Twitter, writing: “About my screed on @ArianaGrande , all I can say is, ‘Spoken like a reformed old whore!’ She does have a beautiful voice, on a couch or off.”

4. Kelly Clarkson: “Pitchy strippers”

Miley Cyrus’s latex bikini-clad performance of ‘Blurred Lines’ with Robin Thicke at the MTV VMAs in 2013 got everybody talking – including Kelly Clarkson, it seems.

Although she didn’t name names, Clarkson herself hit the headlines when she posted her reaction to “a couple [of] performances” from the ceremony, tweeting: “Two words: #pitchystrippers.”

She later clarified her comments, explaining: “It was more me just being funny. I guess I saw about six performances from [the VMAs] and I was just being funny.”

On how most fans assumed she was referring to Miley Cyrus, Kelly added: “That’s not my fault. I didn’t say any names… I’m not dragging anyone’s name in the mud. Everybody’s art is their art.

“I was just simply expressing my artistic point of view. Ain’t nothing wrong with being a stripper. Maybe be on key… Be the best dang stripper you can be.”

5. Chrissie Hynde: “If they’re under pressure to get their kit off, maybe they should just be making porn films”

Chrissie Hynde didn’t hold back when she suggested that there’s a “definite division of what I’d call porn stars trying to make records, and then musicians”.

The Pretenders star suggested that “real musicians” don’t need to take their clothes off in a 2014 interview, saying: “If you go and see Kate Bush, you’ll see a real musician. She takes care of business the way she wants.

“If a girl walks on stage and starts playing like Jimi Hendrix, believe me, no-one will be asking her to take her clothes off.

Chrissie also encouraged musicians to stand up for their rights to control their image, arguing: “If anyone says, ‘I have to do this because my record company told me’, that’s a lie. The artist is in control of what they’re doing. You can always tell anyone to f**k off.

“If they’re under pressure to get their kit off, maybe they should just be making porn films. Maybe they’re in the wrong game.”

6. Melanie C: “Lady Gaga, Katy Perry and Britney Spears have great voices and don’t need to take their clothes off”

Melanie C argued that sexualised stars could send a damaging message to “impressionable” young fans.

“It sends the wrong message to teenage girls. Lady Gaga, Katy Perry and Britney Spears have great voices and don’t need to take their clothes off. Young fans can be impressionable. Sometimes people go a little too far,” said the former Spice Girl in a 2011 interview.

“Sex has always been sold. It seems that now it has become very prevalent in pop music.”

7. Kings of Leon: “It almost seems to be making the world a bad place”

Kings of Leon have also revealed their disdain towards over-sexualisation in pop music.

Guitarist Matthew Followill complained: “Some pop shows I watch, it feels like the end of the world, it’s f**king awful. It’s not even music any more. You would never want your children to watch [shows like that] and I can’t believe that younger kids, even teenagers, are watching that stuff. It almost seems to be making the world a bad place.”

His cousin and bandmate Jared Followill added: “They make me cringe. I can’t watch that stuff. Not even just because they’re taking their clothes off, it’s the whole thing, the dance moves, it’s not good.”

8. Miley Cyrus: “Find a way that’s not just showing your tits”

Back in 2013, Miley Cyrus said that while she accepts the point of view that sex sells, she also thinks people need to “find a way that’s not just showing your tits” for the sake of it.

“A star is someone who doesn’t have to take her clothes off to be sexy because you naturally have star power,” Cyrus said in an interview conducted before her MTV VMAs ‘Blurred Lines’ performance.

“Sex does sell, but you have to find a way that’s not just showing your tits. I don’t want to be a glorified model. They just walk on stage and it’s all about their clothes – or lack of clothes.”

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"Find your Light; They can't love you if they can't see you" ~ Bette Midler

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3 Reasons To Buy THE ROSE, directed by Mark Rydell – now available in Criterion Blu-ray and DVD special editions

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"Find your Light; They can't love you if they can't see you" ~ Bette Midler

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Review: Bette Midler at the Pepsi Center in Denver

Hey Reverb
Bette Midler at the Pepsi Center in Denver
Ray Mark Rinaldi May 21, 2015

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Bette Midler starts out her Pepsi Center show pleading old age. She makes fun of her own perseverance (“I’m like vodka,” she jokes, “ageless, odorless and tasteless”) and of all the gray hair in her audience (“I don’t know if I should sing to you,” she rants, “or talk to you about the advantages of a reverse mortgage”). It’s a funny bit that goes on, delivered as the music begins to play and her scantily-clad backup singers, The Harlettes, start to wiggle their things about the stage

And, of course, it’s a set up. As she dives into the song “Divine Intervention,” a camp, crowd-pleaser that posits her as the “people’s goddess” and a super-powered icon of her time, you quickly see Midler’s not so worse for wear.

At 69, her voice remains strong, emotive and versatile. She’s sexy, lithe and leggy, prancing around in a sherbet pink mini-dress. She’s as dirty as you remember; Bette Midler’s jokes, and they spew out like a fire house, use the f-word as a verb, not an adjective.

It’s all energetic, if not exactly youthful. A half-century of entertaining turns everything into nostalgia. It’s hard to focus on songs like “The Rose” or “Wind Beneath My Wings” or “From a Distance” without thinking about where you were in your life when they were playing non-stop on the radio. Midler delivers them with her trademark leave-em-crying style, but they’re emotional time bombs that go off on command.

The old jokes are hilarious, though not new; fans have heard them before. The new jokes resonate, though they’re not classics. “Remember when people were afraid of being followed?” she asks, taking on the Facebook revolution.

“Butts have kicked boobs under the bus,” she complains, in a bluster over the Kardashian’s current popularity.

In Midler’s heyday, cleavage was currency, and she’s still happy to make hers a main attraction, ending the evening in a red, sequin gown that pushed her whole body front and center. She knows the style of show business that made her a star and she’s not giving it up a single trick: She offers up a few of those famous palm-up hand gestures while she sings and kicks off her high-heels for the big number. The crowd eats it up for nearly two hours.

If she’s a dying breed — really, who does a variety show anymore? — then she’s going out big and with a broad routine. She croons like a jazz-age angel through “Spring Can Really Hang You Up the Most;” gets rock ’n’ roll raw for Janis Joplin’s “Stay with Me Baby;” throws everything into an old-school soul take on TLC’s more recent hit “Waterfall.”

Her voice has always been deep, edgy, earthy. Time tends to add to those qualities, not take them away, so Midler handles all the material just fine. Plus, she’s an actress, she knows how to sell it. She has the gift of uplift, delivering what she describes in her own, off-color way as “a boob job for your soul.”

This far into her career, still popular and adored, still playing arenas and wearing thigh-high hemlines, Midler remains “a triumph of science and fiction.” No one could put it better than Bette.

For more photos of Divine Intervention: Click Here

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"Find your Light; They can't love you if they can't see you" ~ Bette Midler

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Be My Baby Royal Variety Performance – Bette Midler 2014

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"Find your Light; They can't love you if they can't see you" ~ Bette Midler

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BetteBack January 3, 1990: What Does Bette Midler Serve Her Movie Crews?

Monessen Valley Independent
January 3, 1990

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January. It brings to mind thoughts of blustery winds and winter chills.

And what better way to warm the January jitters than with a nice, comforting bowl of soup. To pay tribute to soup, January is National Soup Month — the month in which Americans eat more soup than any other time of the year. Whether they use it to warm up a crowd, beat the blues or calm stagefright, everyone from politicians, to rock stars, to the royal family loves soup. For example, did you know:

* The Bush family‘s favorite soup is an all-American clam chowder that uses a can of cream of celery soup as its base.

* Prince Charles has a hobby of creating new soups using ingredients from his herb garden, according to the London Times. And, the
favorite soup at Kensington Palace dinner parties is the chefs classic watercress, made with chicken stock and cream.

* Bette Midler likes her crews to be served different and exotic soups every night. One night it was gazpacho, the next night lobster bisque and the next vichyssois.

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"Find your Light; They can't love you if they can't see you" ~ Bette Midler

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Bette Tweets: So Long Dave

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"Find your Light; They can't love you if they can't see you" ~ Bette Midler

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