#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – In this sequel to Saturday Night Fever, former disco king Tony Manero has left Brooklyn and lives in Manhattan. He stays in a cheap hotel and works as a dance instructor and as a waiter at a dance club, trying to succeed as a professional dancer on Broadway. The breakaway from his Brooklyn life, family and friends seems to have matured Tony and refined his personality, represented by his diminished accent and his avoidance of alcohol and profanity. However, certain attitudes have not changed, as with his most recent girlfriend, who’s also the singer of a local rock band.
Plot: It’s five years later and Tony Manero’s Saturday Night Fever is still burning. Now he’s strutting toward his biggest challenger yet – making it as a dancer on the Broadway stage.
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|4.7/10 Votes: 14,762|
|5.7 Votes: 316 Popularity: 10.786|
Watching “Staying Alive” will do that to you. A truly perplexing movie it raises all sorts of questions like “Why was this thing made?” and “Why would Travolta do this?” I guess those were pretty lean years for Barbarino, so we should cut him some slack. Now Sylvester Stallone, he should have known better.
“Staying Alive” is the sequel to the hit, and FAR superior movie, “Saturday Night Fever.” This film is hardly a sequel people were crying out to see, and it doesn’t surprise me in the least that it’s a very obscure movie.
Travolta reprises his “Fever” role, as Tony Manero, the big-haired, tight-clothes, bad-accented dancer from Brooklyn. On his own and trying to make it as a dancer, he works his hardest to become a big star. Does he make it? Well you have to watch, and let me tell you it’s a riveting ride.
Or not. “Alive” is a terribly funny movie, for all the wrong reasons. The play Tony ends up in is a particular highlight. Called “Satan’s Alley,” it’s a man’s descent into hell, full of laser lights, mist, and scantily clad women. This is the first Broadway movie I had heard of that was totally dancing, no singing, speaking, or character development. Kudos to the fact checker for the film, who had obviously seen a lot of Broadway shows. Even “Cats” was more coherent than that piece of crap.
But the real highlight is Travolta himself. As directed by Stallone, he bears more than a passing resemblance to Rambo in almost every scene of consequence. Every single time the guy dances in the movie one of two things happen. Either A) he gets really sweaty and greasy, or B) you get tons of shot of his disgusting package. Those dance pants are WAY too tight.
“Staying Alive” is a bizarre movie. You get the feeling Stallone and the rest of the crew thought they were making an incredible movie. It shows in every self-obsessed frame of this film; it takes itself way too seriously and ends up looking absolutely ridiculous. Recommended for fans of ridiculously poor movies.
love this movie!!!
I love this movie. I grew up dancing in my basement to this soundtrack. John Travolta always a genius and Cynthia Rhodes is brilliant.
I think it is best to not compare it to Saturday Night Fever. Saturday Night Fever is in a league of its own and I do think Mr. Stallone was not trying to recreate the original.
On its own it is a fantastic movie!! Killer soundtrack and amazing dancing!! The best scenes in my opinion, are the opening audition scene, that is some serious dancing from Travolta, as well as the last scene of Satan’s Alley-“Jump Damn it!!”
What more can you ask for???
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 33 min (93 min), 1 hr 36 min (96 min) (Argentina)
Genre Drama, Music, Romance
Director Sylvester Stallone
Writer Nik Cohn (based upon characters created by), Sylvester Stallone, Norman Wexler
Actors John Travolta, Cynthia Rhodes, Finola Hughes, Steve Inwood
Awards Nominated for 1 Golden Globe. Another 5 nominations.
Production Company Paramount Pictures, Cinema Group Ventures
Sound Mix 70 mm 6-Track (70 mm prints), Dolby Stereo (35 mm prints)
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1
Camera Panaflex Cameras and Lenses by Panavision
Laboratory Metrocolor, Hollywood (CA), USA (color)
Film Length N/A
Negative Format 35 mm
Cinematographic Process Spherical
Printed Film Format 35 mm, 70 mm (blow-up)