A look at Niall, Zayn, Liam, Louis, and Harry's meteoric rise to fame, from their humble hometown beginnings and competing on the X-Factor, to conquering the world and performing at London's famed O2 Arena.
From X Factor to the San Siro Stadium in Milano, One Direction hit the world with success. See them perform live in the San Siro Stadium and watch 15 minutes of exclusive footage never seen before. The boys are back.
"Harry Styles: Behind the Album," a new film from production company Fulwell 73, chronicles Harry's musical journey while creating his much anticipated debut solo album. The film features ... See full summary »
An intimate all-access look at life on the road for the global music phenomenon. Weaved with stunning live concert footage, this inspiring feature film tells the remarkable story of Niall, Zayn, Liam, Harry and Louis' meteoric rise to fame, from their humble hometown beginnings and competing on the X-Factor, to conquering the world and performing at London's famed O2 Arena. Hear it from the boys themselves and see through their own eyes what it's really like to be One Direction.Written by
Sony Pictures Entertainment
The part of Mexico City was recorded on june 8th and june 9th 2013 See more »
One of the reasons why I don't like the word famous it's because then people use it afterwards. They go, like: He used to be famous but he is not famous anymore. Like I was a guy before. I was the same guy during and I'm the same guy afterwards but people think they can label your life...
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If Lee Daniel's The Butler business is surpassed by this crap,then i would say that everything is possible.
The film contains enough gratuitous naked torsos that it is sure to satisfy those fans. But is it of interest to anyone else? It is a chance to ponder just why these five "boys," who range in age from 19 to 21, are pegged as the new Justin Biebers. Unlike Mr. Bieber, they don't seem to be musical prodigies. Only one plays an instrument on stage, and none of them dance well.
With a group so evidently versed in the visuals of rock history , it's a shame that a filmmaker wasn't hired who would pay homage to classic pop films instead of offering a satisfactory paid promotional. In the end credits — Richard Lester-style scenes of the boys in costumes doing pranks — we see how this film might have been more successful: as an obvious fiction starring these appealing personalities rather than a tame and somewhat fake documentary.Another addition to worthless crap movies that's business is surpassing precious gems like The Butler.
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