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Review: 'Sopranos' team goes back to rock the '60s

9:19 PM, Jan. 2, 2013
James Gandolfini goes from mobster supreme in 'The Sopranos' to an exasperated father dealing with a high school son and changing times in 'Not Fade Away.'
James Gandolfini goes from mobster supreme in 'The Sopranos' to an exasperated father dealing with a high school son and changing times in 'Not Fade Away.'
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Cigarettes and penny loafers, long hair and skinny jeans, pea coats and pot. And The Beatles, the Stones and Dylan.

No, it's not your hipster teen's Tumblr blog. It's the 1960s in suburban New Jersey, a time and place - and state of mind - diligently re-created by David Chase in his nostalgic but emotionally true coming-of-age tale, "Not Fade Away."

Chase, creator of "The Sopranos" - the family saga whose patriarch, Tony Soprano, becomes the grumpy blue-collar dad here - mines his personal experiences and his love of early rock 'n' roll to winning effect. The filmmaker builds his tale around ...

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