Nashville (season 4) - Wikipedia
Country themed movies like Walk the Line and Crazy Heart tell stories of . An aspiring singer (Samantha Mathis) moves to Nashville where she meets other. RCA NASHVILLE mm "0“) The Man I Want To Be 19 80 89 sgglflfsfifiéqgggwm (1,, Easton 63 79 SOUNDTRACK Crazy Heart 18 at No . 37 79 89 15' BIG MACHINE () to y. The Light Meets The Dark _ _ _§, ORIGINAL BROADWAY CAST RECORDING B I a 74 E>:'.l ,1'tll1l'Ith'. That wit is on display in one of Crazy Heart's key songs—the rockin' “Fallin' And Bridges' grade-school friend, Nashville songwriter John Goodwin, He had the right background for country music, even if he wasn't a big name. (Eventually, Cooper also cast Bingham and his band as the young pick-up.
Luke takes Juliette to a race track and she takes him to a bar. Will has lunch with Kevin, and his friends. Rayna wants Teddy to see the kids, as they can not take it anymore. They try to see if Beverly can breathe, but unfortunately she can't, causing Scarlett to break down, and Deacon to freak out, both thinking Beverly is alive. Avery files for divorce against Juliette.
"Nashville" - On Location
Avery wants full custody of Cadence, his lawyer says it will be hard, and that Juliette will fight it, but Avery knows she won't. Rayna takes the kids to see Teddy, where Daphne is very happy to see him, but Maddie is not. Daphne asks Teddy if he really did those things, and he has to tell her he did.
She says she hates him, and runs away.
Maddie and Daphne are ripping up all the pictures of them with Teddy, as they say he is not their father anymore. At Will and Kevin's lunch party, Will is yelled at for hiding since he came out.
Gunnar shows up and comforts her. Juliette can not stop the crazy partying. Scarlett tells Gunnar she feels bad that she always hated her mother, and now it is too late.
Kevin tells Will that he could be a good advocate for the gay community, and that he is doing nothing. Emily sees Avery's divorce papers, and tells him that no matter what it looks like, Juliette wanted Cadence, and she wanted Avery, so make no mistake.
But Bad rarely fights back and never lifts a finger against anyone. Sex Jean and Bad do a lot of kissing -- open-mouthed and not shy. There are no sex scenes, but it's definitely suggested that they've slept together. They wake up in the same bed and are apparently naked under the covers no real nudity is shown.
Earlier in the film viewers see Bad leaving a groupie's bed; again, sex is suggested rather than shown. Another groupie openly flirts with Bad in a bar, suggesting a night of wild passion.
Mediacom TV & Movies | Shows | Crazy Hearts: Nashville
Language Bad frequently uses the kind of language you might expect from a road-weary, drunken, veteran musician, including "f--k" and "f--kin'," "s--t," "ass," "goddamn," "Jesus Christ" used as an exclamation"hell," and the abbreviated "sumbitch. Consumerism The only real products seen are the various bottles of booze consumed by Bad, though none of it is deliberately or blatantly referred to by brand.
He drinks constantly, mostly hard liquor, and he grows agitated though never violent if he can't get it. Viewers see him leaving the stage during a show to throw up in a garbage can; he throws up again later and passes out on his bathroom floor. He drives drunk, and he takes gulps of alcohol to stop his shaking hands.
His wake-up call comes when his need for a drink endagers someone he cares about -- a turning point that ultimately leads him down the road to recovery. What parents need to know Parents need to know that Crazy Heart -- which follows a middle-aged musician's Jeff Bridges failing career and the major drinking problem that's contributing to that failure -- is clearly aimed at grown-ups.
Unless teens have an interest in classic country music or in actor Colin Farrellwho has a small supporting roleit's unlikely that they'll be clamoring to see it.