Tag: Lost in Translation

GoGooo

Music Reviews

Long, Lointain (Baskaru). Review by Aaron Shaul.

The Randies

Interviews

Talking with Sienna DeGovia , vocalist/bassist for The Randies , is like chatting with a friend, as Jen Cray found out recently.

Tony Takitani

Screen Reviews

Master of surrealist literature, Haruki Murakami, gets his first silver screen treatment. Aaron Shaul lets you in on why it’s a gem.

Last Life in the Universe

Screen Reviews

Master cinematographer Christopher Doyle collaborates with upcoming Thai filmmaker Pen-ek Ratanauang for the first time on Last Life in the Universe. Aaron Shaul thinks it might be the best film he’s seen so far this year.

Bright Future

Screen Reviews

Director Kiyoshi Kurosawa new film about working class alienation and jellyfish mutation in Tokyo is called Bright Future. Aaron Shaul readily acknowledges it as a winning combination.

Vampires, Werewolves, and Lovers

Screen Reviews

Our man in Japan, Steve Stav, deciphers the new Bill Murray film, Lost In Translation, and dons his best cape for a sneek peek at Underworld. Also ,- reviews of DVDs fresh on the shelf this week.

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Joe Jackson

Joe Jackson

Event Reviews

Joe Jackson brought his Two Rounds of Racket tour to the Lincoln Theatre in Washington D.C. on Monday. Bob Pomeroy was in the area and caught the show.

Matías Meyer

Matías Meyer

Interviews

With only a week to go before powerful new feature Louis Riel or Heaven Touches The Earth premieres in the Main Slate at UNAM International Film Festival, Lily and Generoso sat down for an in-depth conversation with the film’s director, Matías Meyer.

Mostly True

Mostly True

Print Reviews

Carl F. Gauze reviews the fascinating Mostly True: The West’s Most Popular Hobo Graffiti Magazine, a chronicle of forgotten outsider subculture.

The Tin Star

The Tin Star

Screen Reviews

Anthony Mann’s gorgeous monochrome western, The Tin Star, may have been shot in black and white, but its themes are never that easily defined.

Flipside

Flipside

Screen Reviews

Charles DJ Deppner finds Flipside to be a vital treatise on mortality, creativity, and purpose, disguised as a quirky documentary about a struggling record store.