The Music Box YIFY
After little girl Sophie (a sturdy and appealing portrayal by the adorable Cearl Pepper) loses both of her parents, she winds up moving into an old Victorian home along with her estranged aunt Annabelle (a fine and credible performance by Rachel Daigh). Things go awry when Sophie discovers an old music box that unleashes the malevolent ghost of a murdered little girl (a genuinely creepy turn by Melissa Leone).Director John Real relates the familiar, but still involving story at a gradual pace, takes time to develop the main characters of Sophie and Annabelle, and adroitly crafts a spooky and unsettling atmosphere. While Daigh and Pepper do praiseworthy work in their roles, the supporting cast is a decidedly mixed bag: Fiona Whilelaw lends sound support as helpful psychic Mrs. Nills and Antonella Salvucci ain't half bad as sweet librarian Eva, but alas Antonio Lujak is hopelessly wooden as concerned child psychologist Loris. Fortunately the bond that slowly, but surely grows between Sophie and Annabelle gives this movie some extra depth and poignancy. However, the ending comes across as a bit flat and rushed. Overall nothing really special, but still a perfectly acceptable time-killer just the same.
The Music Box YIFY
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A thought-provoking and intelligent film dealing with brooding and interesting deeds. The picture blends courtroom thriller, political post-boiler and domestic melodrama. It revolves around an advocate at law, Jessica Lange, defending her father , a too quiet Armin Mueller Stahl, of being a Hungarian war criminal, accused to commit grisly massacres in Hungary. The allegedly good father is a retired Hungarian blue-collar living in Chicago these last 37 years and is today framed of being head of a Hungary Special Section, a death squadron under Nazi supervision . If she loses, her daddy faces deportation charges, and then juzged at Hungary by a strict and expeditive criminal court . As the case progresses, she must struggle to remain objective, but things go wrong.Very fine drama with emotion, suspense, intrigue and a curiously impactanting finale. This thoughtful film provides a series of portrayals of some ethnic roles who result to be highly convincing. Awesome interpretation from Jessica Lange as the obstinate solicitor who comes to terms with the possibility his dad is culprit and adequate acting by Armin Mueller Stahl as the accused father who faces extradition counts . Most of the other interpretations are fine, as Donald Moffat, Frederic Forest as the prosecutor attorney, Cheryl Bruce, Michael Rooker as lawyer's boyfriend and a little boy, Lukas Hass, in spite his age he gives one of the best performances.It contains an evocative and sensitive musical score by Philippe Sarde, including Hungarian and ethnic sounds. As well as atmospheric and appropriate cinematography by Patrick Blossier, being shot on location in Chicago and Budapest, Hungary . The motion picture was compellingly directed by Constantin Costa Gavras. He is a veteran filmmaker with a long career, nowadays, he's directing still, including several provoking, political and engaging movies, such as : Z, State of siege, The confession, The sleeping car murders, Missing, Hanna K, Conseil de Familie, Betrayed, Mad city, Amen, The axe, among others. Rating 8/10. Above average. Essential and indispensable seeing. Well worth watching.
Budding or at least occasional documentary filmmaker Nas gives an inside view to Ralph McDaniels and his fabled Video Music Box, a television staple of New York City since the 1980s. Hip-hop fans who grew up outside of the range of WNYC TV or are on the younger side can more than put a face to the name: host/producer McDaniels and his show are given a loving tribute with a thorough history and seemingly total access to the treasure trove that is the thousands of hours of the show archive.The endeavor is a natural vehicle for gifted storyteller Nas, who affectionately honors and revives classic hip-hop figures and touchstones in his otherwise deeply introspective music. That love Nas has shown over his musical career is fully returned here with open and thoughtful interviews with those involved and a who's who in hip-hop and beyond offering their mostly glowing commentary on and touching recollections of the pioneering show and creator. Those no longer with us appear in well-preserved archive footage. Sincere appreciation for McDaniels and company's authenticity in bringing music that started out in the park to a wider audience echoes throughout and allows Nas to explore the history and evolution of hip-hop culture and music overall. You're Watching Video Music Box and never forget that, but it's one of the finest documentaries about hip-hop I've seen. Nas nails the cultural impact and significance here while keeping it fun and fairly light, and it is an absolute joy to watch. Shoutout to Mass Appeal.
The credits rolled last night at 11:50 PM at the Sunshine on Houston Street in NYC.Outside the theatre, I glanced up at the box office board: There was another viewing at 11:55 p.m. I impulsively bought another ticket and saw it again.This is one of the funniest, most original and absurd movies I have ever seen. I feel like I can't believe I've actually seen it -- waking up dizzy at 2 PM today on a Saturday and pondering this movie.All I remember is the wonderful music, the great one-liners, and those fanciful legs. Oh, for legs such as those!Everyone must be forced to sit through this film as punishment for watching any television, ever.Isabella Rossilini should be so proud of forging through the offers of banal roles and accepting roles such as this. It is not a surprise that the same actresss who allowed David Lynch to strip and bruise her in Blue Velvet would embrace such a role as Port-Huntley. If you're sad, and like beer, she's your woman!The audience last night was howling with laughter and delight at the absurd and brilliant lines in this movie. There was so much to like about this spectacular musical.But most of all, there were those intoxicating legs.
Don't be scared away by people who warn that this movie is too difficult or bizarre. This film will appeal to more than just the usual cabal of obscurantists and nerdy cultists. The plot is quite straightforward: a depression-era beer baroness commissions a contest whose aim it is to find the saddest music in the world. As a result, scores of zany musicians from around the world descend on frost-bitten Winnipeg to win a $25000 prize. Hilarity ensues. That's not to say the movie doesn't have its fair share of the absurd, the bizarre, and the dark (it *is* a Canadian film, after all). Lines are delivered with strange inflections, characters' motivations are screwy, filmic styles are mixed. None of these, however, comes off as pretentious or forced. The film explores the interesting paradox that despite the reality and ubiquity of real sadness, authentic expressions of sadness are difficult and rare.
Much like "They Shoot Horses, Don't They?", this movie shows Depression-era people trying to make something of themselves by participating in a contest, even if they have to degrade themselves somewhat. In this case, beer baroness Lady Helen Port-Huntley (Isabella Rossellini) wants to find out who can play the saddest music possible - offering a $25,000 prize - so people from all over the world come to take part.Sound like a strange idea? I guess that it is, but they do a good job with it. The surreal nature of everything here is accentuated by the camera-work (hand-held and often blurred). "The Saddest Music in the World" is part indictment of capitalism, part look into peoples' desperate lives, but all very perceptive. Another good point for Canadian cinema, and for Isabella Rossellini.
Born in the metropolis of Beijing, Yify began her musical journey on the violin at the age of five and pursued a degree in violin performance. A spinal injury in the neck however, prevented a profession in classical violin. It was around this time that she dove into composition and songwriting.
Inspired by a range of artists from songwriters such as Sara Bareilles, Sia, and Bon Iver to instrumental composers Max Richter, Nils Frahm, and Olafur Arnalds, Yify makes music to heal herself, and along the way she hopes others as well.
As the video progresses, warmer lights start to break through the mist giving us a glimpse of sunshine in an otherwise dim, gray landscape, but it is not permanent. The darkness persists, and perhaps that is something Zhang will have to live with. There is a lesson to be gleaned here about the ephemeral, fluid nature of morality and how it changes to meet certain moments. But like everything else in the music video, it shifts and fades quickly leaving us with nothing but a feeling of unease as the dancer continues to wrestle with Shakespearean spot of blood upon her hands.
Charlie Maybee is a dancer, musician, educator, and writer based in Charleston, South Carolina who currently teaches with the Dance Program at the College of Charleston. His primary work as an artist is with his performing collective, Polymath Performance Project, through which he makes interdisciplinary performance art that centers tap dance as the primary medium of expression and research. He also currently plays rhythm guitar for the Charleston-based punk band, Anergy, and releases music as a solo artist under the name Nox Eterna.
Alchemical Records is a Washington, D.C. based music publication. We cover the Washington, D.C., Baltimore and Richmond, VA metro area music scenes, including band interviews, articles about your favorite musicians, new music and concert dates.
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