1. iheartmyart:

    Ksymena Borczyńska, City of Wires series, 2014, images posted with the permission of the artist.

     
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  5. nyctaeus:

    Guy Billout

    (via florida-sounds)

     
  6. cinephiliabeyond:

    Every Frame a Painting’s Tony Zhou is back with an excellent essay on Satoshi Kon’s editing style. Four years after his passing, we still haven’t quite caught up to Satoshi Kon, one of the great visionaries of modern film. In just four features and one TV series, he developed a unique style of editing that distorted and warped space and time. Join us in honoring the greatest Japanese animator not named Miyazaki.

    Satoshi Kon (今 敏) was a Japanese anime directer, writer, and manga artist. His artistic vision and penchant for blending reality with dreams and the subconscious made him one of the few modern artists pushing anime forward. Mr. Kon is best known for directing Perfect Blue, Millennium Actress, Paprika, and Tokyo Godfathers. He also directed the psychological horror anime series Paranoia Agent. Mr. Kon was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in May of 2010, and passed away at the age of 46 on August 24, 2010. You can read his final words here. Mr. Kon was working on a new film called The Dream Machine at the time of his passing. It has recently been announced that production on the movie will continue, though doubtless the completion of the movie will be bittersweet for both the fans and those at Madhouse Inc. —Fuck Yeah, Satoshi Kon

    For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

     
     

  7. "The paradox and pathos of movie acting, as opposed to theatre acting, is that in the theatre the actor gives; in the cinema, the actor is taken from. It’s the camera that makes the star and the director who sees through the camera."
    — Richard Brody on the essence of stardom: http://nyr.kr/1o03j2n (via newyorker)

    (Source: newyorker.com, via newyorker)

     

  8. "Do you know what people want more than anything? They want to be missed. They want to be missed the day they don’t show up. They want to be missed when they’re gone."
    — 

    In another excellent episode of NPR’s TED Radio Hour, Seth Godin dispenses some of his signature wisdom in discussing what makes a great leader. (David Foster Wallace had similar ideas.)

    Pair with Godin on vulnerability, creative courage, and how to dance with the fear.

    (via explore-blog)
     
  9. henrikjauert.com
    henrikjauert.com
    henrikjauert.com

    nevver:

    Up all night, Henrik Jauert

     
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  11. "When I was in college, David Foster Wallace gave a reading. As a joke I asked him to fill out a dining hall comment card. I also asked what, if anything, he thought of skateboarding, thinking that this distinguished author might have something profound to say. “The little fuckers run into me in front of the library,” he said."
     

  12. askteamtheta:

    sam-and-baby:

    Eager to make some money, Baby and Not go off to find a robot to interview. They find one in an alley, sitting in some garbage.

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    This is the sweetest thing I’ve seen in a long time.

    (via enthusispastic)

     
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  14. artbooksnat:

    Mawaru Penguindrum (輪るピングドラム) finished background art of the Takakura household, by art director Kentaro Akiyama (秋山健太郎).

    (via budiana)

     
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