Going to London again today, see you in 10 days! ;)

"Five months of peace is just what I want." - The Shining (1980)

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Gummo (1997) Dir. Harmony Korine

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"Showtime has given the green light to a nine-episode revival of David Lynch and Mark Frost’s seminal ’90s drama series […] sources confirm that Lynch and Frost are poised to pen all nine episodes, with Lynch directing every installment." (x)

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Gone Girl (2014)

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What do you get if you mix Bergman’s Scenes from a Marriage withKubrick’s Eyes Wide Shut and put it in a modern post-recession day and age? The answer is: Fincher’s Gone Girl, superbly adapted for screen by the screenwriter Gillian Flynn, who also wrote a best-selling novel by the same name. And, having read the novel, I can easily say that the film works even better than the book – which is not…

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Doc may not be a do-gooder, but he’s done good.

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US one sheet for INHERENT VICE (Paul Thomas Anderson, USA, 2014)

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Love usually leads to trouble.

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What are you thinking, Amy?

The question I’ve asked most often during our marriage, if not out loud, if not to the person who could answer. I suppose these questions stormcloud over every marriage: What are you thinking? How are you feeling? Who are you? What have we done to each other? What will we do?

Gone Girl by Gillian Flynn

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“Because sometimes, the way he looks at me? I think: Man of my dreams … this man of mine may kill me. This man may truly … kill me.” — Amy Elliott Dunne, Gone Girl

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Days of Being Wild | Wong Kar Wai | 1990

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Andrei Tarkovsky

Polaroids

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Goodbye, Dragon Inn | dir. Tsai Ming-liang (2003)

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Goodbye Dragon Inn (2003) Tsai Ming-Liang

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I was raised by my maternal grandparents from the age of three. My parents sent me to live with them after the birth of my little brother—I already had an older brother and sister and my father ran a noodle stall next to the local temple, so sending me to live with my grandparents could relieve their burden a bit. Actually, my grandparents didn’t live all that far from my parents, but my father would only come to see me about once a week; I spent all the other time with my grandparents. My grandparents also ran a noodle stall in their neighborhood, but there was something very special about them—my grandfather loved movies and my grandmother, besides the movies, also loved fiction. She read all kinds of literature, martial arts novels, romance fiction, she read everything. She is the reason that I today have such a strong affinity for literature. And they are also the reason that I fell in love with film…

My grandparents always sold noodles at night. They had a set schedule, bringing the cart out around 5:00 and finishing up around 10:00 or 11:00, but movies back then always had two screenings, which were at 6:45 and 9:15, so my grandparents would take turns: one would watch the early show while the other tended the stall, and then they’d switch. Grandpa usually went first and brought me along with him; when he got back and it was Grandma’s turn, she would bring me with her for the second screening. So every day I watched two films back to back…

When I got a bit older I started watching King Hu’s films, like Dragon Gate Inn, which I first saw when I was eleven years old. I still remember that very clearly. And Come Drink with Me, which I saw even earlier. When I was a boy I used to love pretending to be a marital arts hero from the movies and having make-believe battles with my little brother. I would always play the role of the fighting heroine Golden Swallow from Come Drink with Me. Since my grandfather and parents both cooked noodles, we had sets of these huge, two-foot-long chopsticks used for making noodles, which I would use as my weapons. (Laughs)

Tsai Ming-liang

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