So it is based "Jersey Boys" on a stage production of 2005 also, the Marshall Brickman (who has written well the script for Eastwood) tells the story of the four seasons, a successful American singing Quartet in the early 1960s. Their hits such as "Sherry" and "Walk Like a Man" are still evergreens around the world, and with "can’t take my eyes off you" had the lead singer of the group, Frankie Valli, 1967 a solo success, which was always good American Songbook for the great. But with this title we are almost at the end of the movie, and it though it is still too early. It all starts in the 1950s, in a small town called Belleville in the American State of New Jersey, and Tom star camera captures a hair salon, in which a young man shaving an older. The boy is Frankie Castelluccio, who himself will later give the artist name Valli, the older is gyp DeCarlo, the obligatory mafioso in a society strongly influenced by Italian immigrants. Christopher Walken, the only big star of the film plays this sentimental gangster, who will accompany the four seasons again and advice. The role of Frankie’s has awarded Eastwood to John Lloyd Young, 2005 played this part in the musical and won the most important American stage Award for the Tony. Where but on the musical stage include especially persuasive vocal performances, there’s also great actor on the big screen. Eastwood makes remarkably exactly from his unknown actors. The principle of a participating Narrator, suddenly aimed at viewers in the middle of the action, is at the latest since the television series "House of Cards", but naturally that embedded in Eastwood’s film and played, where all group members one comment on a part of the action (Frankie however only once towards the end of the off), of which you can learn real staging art. In terms of content but he follows her too much, and unfortunately what is true on the stage is yet long not consistent for the cinema. The story of the rise and fall of four seasons is in sight, too rarely, the emotional tension in the group is so evident as in a brilliant burst of Nick DeVito, the otherwise quiet Member, against his brother Tommy, with which he must share room on the tours. But Eastwood is still a real final, when he a great ensemble scene in the night-time streets of Belleville dance his entire cast to the end credits. Also this is not new, but it’s beautiful, especially since here, the culmination of an increasingly growing over the duration of the film color is achieved, the from the Brown-grey fifties in the province about the pale coloured stage performances of the 1960s up to the monumental comeback Frankie Vallis with "can’t take my eyes off you" extends. . For additional information regarding this topic read resource.