I just viewed this excellent DVD and I can highly recommend it. Bream talks extensively about all aspects of his long career, and this is supported by footage of him playing at that particular time. This includes his lute music, work with the Julian Bream Consort, some early spanish 4 and 5 string guitar performances, and many pieces showing off his 1972 Romanillos guitar, as well as one played on a 30's Hauser which he has on permanent loan from the family. That Hauser has all kinds of wear or finish degradation below the sound hole, but it sounds incredible. There are many creative shots where you can see things like the height of the bridge saddle for instance, and the right hand from more of a player's-eye view. Besides this there's a duet with John Williams where you can see clearly just how short Williams right hand nails are, particularly the thumb. You don't get a very good look at his famous Fleta however, the back of the headstock is about all that's visible. Other highlights are a jam session in Bream's apartment where he plays with a jazz combo that includes electric guitar; Bream takes a nice Django Reinhard-style solo on his classical.
Overall, Bream has many interesting things to say, and it reminds you that when he was a young musician there were no classical guitar players to speak of in England. He had to study Cello and Piano at the Royal College of Music and sneak his guitar in to the practice rooms, where it caused such a stir that the school forbad him to do this; he thinks because they knew it would create interest in the instrument and they had no one to teach it.
Guitarras: 1973 Manouk Papazian (Spruce/Morado), two I have built, and an old Telesforo Julve parlor size