My breathless talk hushed
as two beeps clipped strips of blah,
and then you were gone.
Coheed and Cambria’s A Favor House Atlantic, Lullaby Version by Twinkle Twinkle Little Rock Star
“The new collection reworks a dozen of the band’s biggest hits and fan favorites into nursery-friendly jams for baby, which is oddly appropriate since Coheed frontman Claudio Sanchez and his wife are expecting a new release of their own this June.” - The Rock Father
Why is Wake Up included in this lullaby album?!
“Village of the Watermills”
This is from Kurosawa’s Yume (1990). This really struck a chord in me, realizing how men make Nature adapt to them and not the other way around just for that delusional “convenience”.
The man asked why there’s no electricity and the old man shared his wisdom saying:
"We don’t need it."
The Blue Rose by Brian Viveros for Copro Gallery’s David Lynch inspired show. The exhibition will celebrate the the 20th Anniversary of David Lynch’s film “Twin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me. The exhibition runs from April 21 to May 12.
The devil’s game.
The movie (1999) adaptation of the novel (1996) inspired the band’s music video for Cute Without the ‘E’ (2002). On 30 August 2014, I got the original members of Taking Back Sunday to sign on my copy. Happiness is…THIS!
How to commit Seppuku or Hara-Kiri
For your future reference.
The Local Hooters @Tomas Morato cor. E.Rodriguez.
It is arguably one of the most magnetic moments ever captured on film. This enduring celluloid juncture from 1946’s “It’s A Wonderful Life” can be summoned to mind by merely mentioning “the prayer scene.” In it, a tearfully reduced George Bailey — played by Jimmy Stewart — sits at a bar and contemplates taking his own life, then clasps his hands and quietly asks for God’s intervention.
And while filming this key moment, this pivotal point in the picture, Frank Capra goofed — big time.
Despite a reputation for being fastidiously well prepared, the veteran director had no idea that his star would turn on the waterworks and deliver such an impassioned, intimate performance on the first take. It was something overwhelming even for Stewart himself.
So the cameras rolled, the music and bustle in the bar erupted, and the scene played out — but when it was over, Capra realized his angle was too distant. And he had failed to capture a close-up of the emotionally draining scene. Capra apologized and asked his Oscar-winning star to replicate it, but a spent Stewart knew he’d nailed it and couldn’t fathom a re-creation as effective as the one he’d just poured out.