top of page


Public·22 members

Watch Out Were Mad - Choir Scene (Lalalalalala Song)

After a chase scene through a nearby forest area and the motorcycle gang being disposed of, the Doctor persuades the Boss to send Paganini, a highly skilled assassin from the Chicago Underworld, after them. The assassin confronts the two, although both manage to evade his attempts, with Kid luring him away from Ben's place and to the auditorium where the choir Ben is a part of is in. This culminates in a confrontation right in the middle of the repetition of the choir, which eventually results in Ben getting kicked out, despite the assassin himself being caught by Kid and forced at gunpoint to play a violin in the Boss' restaurant. Infuriated, the Boss is about to use his trademark punishment where he stabs his fork into the hands of his henchmen on the Doctor, only for him to suggest to target Jeremias, Ben's assistant and a former cook who worked for the Boss, instead, insisting that he is the mastermind behind their actions.

Watch Out Were Mad - Choir Scene (Lalalalalala song)

Download Zip:

"Coro dei Pompieri" (literally, Firefighters' Choir, pompieri [lit. hose operators] being an outdated Italian term for firefighters) is a comedy-oriented novelty song originally written and produced by prolific Italian musicians and singers/songwriters Guido & Maurizio De Angelis under their most frequent alias, Oliver Onions, for the soundtrack to the 1974 film Watch Out, We're Mad![1], starring the popular action/comady duo of Bud Spencer and Terence Hill and also including Oliver Onions's hit "Dune Buggy". The musical duo do not perform the song in the film (although Maurizio De Angelis briefly appears as a pianist), where it is sung by a nameless choir whose male members are depicted as a group of volunteer firefighters - hence the title, which originally referred to the choir itself rather than to the song.[2] The tune has no actual lyrics; its words consist in a "la la la" melody for the female choir members, and "bom, bom-bom-bom, bom-bom-bom" (etc.) as an accompaniment for the male members.

Although the song was never officially released anywhere outside of the film (the only official soundtrack release was a 7-inch single including "Dune Buggy" and, on the B-side, "Across the fields", a song performed in the film [and partly written] by Bud Spencer)[2], it became very popular upon the film's release, like "Dune Buggy" and all other Oliver Onions theme songs for Spencer/Hill films. More recently, its popularity was significantly boosted by a huge "Oliver Onions Reunion" concert event, staged in 2016 in Budapest, where the song was performed by Hungarian session choir Cinema Studió Kórus - augmented by the De Angelis brothers, who comically repeated some of Spencer and Hill's moves from the original film scene. After the success of the reunion event, the song was performed by Oliver Onions in every subsequent live show of theirs.

In an early scene from Watch Out, We're Mad!, car mechanic Ben (Spencer) tells his friend and playful rival, truck driver Kid (Hill) about his desire to join the local volunteer firefighters group, motivated more by wanting to join the group's after-work amateur choir than by any actual firefighting work; he is indeed seen rehearsing the "bom-bom-bom" part. Later, Ben does release with the choir in an empty, unused theater; however, he constantly interrupts the performance by making various hilarious mistakes (which, according to a TV interview with Hill, were completely improvised on-set by Spencer)[2] and his interruptions anger the choir director (played by Italian/Spanish actor Emilio Laguna), who continuously reprimands Ben and breaks four conducting batons. In the meantime, Kid enters the theatre and eyes a choir girl he has a crush on (played by character actress Ada Pometti), who responds with a wide smile. After that, he moves into the choir and shifts towards the left at every musical bar (this also angers the conductor), in order to warn Ben that a hitman (played by Spanish actor Manuel de Blas), paid by an evil crime boss, named "Paganini" for his sure-fire hits - after legendary violin virtuoso Niccolò Paganini's tendency not to give encores - and carrying his weapon in a violin case, is on their trail after unsuccessfully trying to hit them earlier. While Paganini's attempts in the theater also fail miserably, and while Ben keeps making humourous mistakes, Kid ducks out of the choir and moves away from it, passing the smiling choir girl in the meantime. Just when Paganini has found a favourable shooting position, he opens his case, only to find an actual violin inside it - Kid, who has already removed Paganini's gun, holds him at gunpoint and greets him with "Hi, violinist!" and a smile, as the scene ends.[3]

After the above-mentioned 2016 reunion in Budapest, the song was regularily featured in every single setlist for every live show by Oliver Onions as the only fixture in the setlist itself - which underwent several changes over the course of the live tour, according to the audience's reactions to the repertoire, and according to the greater or lesser popularity of some films in some European territornies. Because of this, and because of the song's high potential for audience singalong[4] (due to its absence of lyrics, which made it understandable all over Europe), it became a concert staple. In 2021, a re-arranged studio recording of the song - its first such recording - was featured in the duo's anthology album Future memorabilia; Elio from Elio e le Storie Tese adds his peculiar voice to the original choir, which also includes vocal snippets from the late Bud Spencer.

This film about the life of Elton John combines the best of a dramatic biopic and a classic movie musical, with the singer's legendary performances mixed with trippy scenes of a crowd floating as he plays at a club or a festival flash mob joining in on "Saturday Night's Alright (For Fighting)". It's one of the best musician life stories you'll see, even if you only know one or two of the Rocket Man's songs.

Even if you were a theater kid growing up, a Disney animated film was probably your first movie musical, with the fun and heartfelt songs inspiring you to sing along. The House of Mouse's latest smash hit, about a young woman coming of age in a magical (opens in new tab) family (opens in new tab) in Colombia, reminds all of us that the love of these films goes far beyond childhood, and a great song can make you cheer or sob at any age (and even chart on Billboard!!).

It's a tale as old as time. And one that never gets old. Although there's been many reiterations of this story, nothing quite lands as well as the original. Disney's animated Beauty and the Beast film took home two Academy Awards for Best Original Song (for the song "Beauty and the Beast") and Best Original Score thanks to the genius composer, Alan Menken. With its spot-on songs and heartrending story, this Disney classic is worth a rewatch at any age.

And so Kathy was very conscious of her African-American Black heritage and the suffering of African-Americans in this country and tapped into very much the Spirituals, which were the songs of the slave route.

This gospel record is played at the 23:23 mark during a church scene that features Snoop Dogg as Pastor Swift, Charles as the choir bassist, and a woman beside that sparks a bit of jealousy from Lucille in the crowd.

A DJ called, SicKick remixed the classic song and shared it with his followers. Those followers were overjoyed with the hit of nostalgia, and they took to their own feeds to share it. But they didn't just share it, they combined it with a trend.

The song was slowed down by creators and used to indicate that they were missing something or someone. Another alternative trend for the song is someone pretending to touch a mirror, and then it turns out to be their own hand.

Many TikTokers have used the song while reenacting scenes from the movie. In contrast, others have used it as an ideal soundtrack to videos depicting anything from the current loves of their life to makeup tutorials to lost family members and fashion poses.

For marketing, you could use this song to go through your company name changes (if there were any) or for an ad campaign that goes through different features of your products and services.

Some of the almost 900 thousand videos are made by fans who recreate characters, lip-sync to the songs, or even analyze the different scenes. But this is not the trend. The trend actually has nothing to do with the movie.

hi I,m currently a senior citizen tapdancer, choir member and retired accapella singer and have been in vaudeville part time since I was 6 I,m also a car buff of sorts and have assisted with choreography from tiome to time with various groups, so this movie attraced me like bees to honey.i am so thankful, no one got seriously hurt in that opening scene. this was the greatest thing I ever saw. now since I,m also a car buff, I would like to know if the cars they used were something out of a junkyard,for one last gasp or were they rented outto be returned.if the latter is true, the body shops in L.A.must,ve had a field day before beingreturned.i would love sometime to spend an hour over a pot of coffee with these dancers to talk about they,re experiences from this. [THANKS] TREVER]

It is sung following Kovu being permanently banished by King Simba for his supposed betrayal in an attempt to kill him set up by Zira. After the song, Rafiki, who was watching the event, sighs very sadly realizing that Simba has defied his father's paw prints that he himself must "follow" and broke the Circle of life. This was the first time the animals outside of the main characters (they talk in the second film) and the Pridelanders in both movies (they congratulate Kiara when she hunts) have been seen talking as they are driving Kovu out of the Pride Lands.

Hi, I'm looking for an old song around early 2000. I can't remember the lyrics, only the video. The singer's female, I think the background is in her room. She had her hair pulling up into a twintail and performed mainly with a radio. The song was like energetic Pop and there was a scene where she was dancing on her bed turning the radio, shooting electricity here and there. I've been looking for it for a while, hope someone could recognize it and let me know. It'd be much appreciated. 041b061a72


Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...
Group Page: Groups_SingleGroup
bottom of page