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luís soares

Blog do escritor Luís Soares

Solmaz Sharif - Persistence of Vision with Gwendolyn Brooks

In the rearview, fog extinguishes the hills of new

money—mansions on acres away from road or sight.

Their architected privacy, windows to look out at

a land that won't look back. The fog's secure drapery.

It's space to dance through they buy and what one

might call "dappled light" moving across their acres, light

through their oaks moving over their mares, brushed to a sheen.




Palms of sugar cubes. Soft snorting, I bet. Here, Muybridge 

proved their horses fly a moment. In their homes, they can't 

hear each other call from foyer to pool house. I am 

jealous of this loneliness most of all—loneliness 

delimited by colonnade and cold pressed juices. 

They make excellent corpses, among the expensive 

flowers.... I imagine hills and hills dappled like this.

8-bit Stranger Things

The show is widely known for its 80s vibes but watching it in 8-bit really digs deeper into our nostalgia. Grab some Eggos and watch away! 8-bit Cinema "gamifies" your favorite Hollywood Blockbusters into 80's arcade and NES inspired action!

The Numbers

Director: Paul Thomas Anderson
Recording produced and mixed by Nigel Godrich
Producers: Sara Murphy, Albert Chi, Erica Frauman
Editors: Leslie Jones, Andy Jurgensen
Recording Engineer: Sam Petts-Davies
Production Companies: Ghoulardi Film Company, m ss ng p eces

Gaffer: Michael Bauman
Key Grip: Tana Dubbe
Camera Operators: Ari Robbins, Brian Freesh

1st Assistant Camera: Josh Friz, Aaron Tichenor
Loader: Drey Singer
Electric: Kuba Bojsza, Peter Rybchenkov, Paul Theodoroff
Grips: James Coffin, John Mang, Michael Koepke, Nicholas Deane
Radiohead Tech: Peter Clements
UPM: Kat Barnette
Telecine Colorist: Gregg Garvin
Crew: Austin Feinstein, Emily Ajar

Panavision Cameras: Lori Killiam, Dan Sasaki
Kodak Film: Anne Hubbell
Chapman / Leonard: Dan Issa
Fotokem: Andrew Oran
Modern VideoFilm: Dave Weathers, Wendy Canto

Filmed on location in Tarzana, California
August 3, 2016

Hong Kong in the Fifties








These stunning photographs of Hong Kong in the 1950s are captured beautifully by a teenager. Ho Fan who arrived from Shanghai in 1949. The streets, filled with vendors, coolies and rickshaw drivers, fascinated Ho. Taking pictures in a studio was the norm then, but the Ho was more interested in random, candid shots of strangers. His targets, however, did not always smile into the lens of his Rolleiflex. But it is great street photography that gives a peek into daily life in Hong Kong at that time. The photography is part of his book “A Hong Kong Memoir