INTERMITTENT LUNACY is KiNo's second book of poems. Yes, this is a commercial for a book! Intermittent Lunacy Audiobook recited by KiNo. 43 MINUTES, recorded in Mendocino, California. Buy the Audiobook: http://ricordata.maneatingseas.com/rcdata002 Download the Ebook: http://www.poetofsoundandimage.com/releases/lunacy.html+ More details
597 Plays / 5 Likes / 4 Comments
We've all worked in retail, or at least know someone who has. Those countless hours behind a register, waiting to go home, knowing that you're barely making minimum wage. Have you ever worked with a 17-year old who ran an underground drug business in your store through the merchandise, indirectly and coincidentally convincing the employees that profits are up? Has a cult priest ever been employed in your line of work, generously inviting you to his home to drink his special red punch? We got the idea for $1 Book Heaven because of these occurrences. There are so many stories to tell about the interesting characters we've worked with, and how awkward we've felt. By executing our vivacious and creative drive, we want to create a webisode series depicting these hilarious encounters to share with the world - scripts are written, crews are in line, and actors are appointed. With the help of Kickstarter and you, we want to bring the story of an old bookstore and it's crazy employees to life with a comedic and unique approach to give your abs a solid workout. Starring: Eric R. Noris, Dedeker Winston, Dwayne Flenoury, & Brandon Larson+ More details
1,235 Plays / 28 Likes / 4 Comments
Poetry. Animated Poem. View poetry in an entirely new and innovative way. Billy Collins, former US Poet Laureate and one of America's best-selling poets, reads his poem "Forgetfulness" with animation by Julian Grey of Headgear. Noted for their intelligent humor, accessibility and observations on daily life, Collins' popular poems come alive further in a series of animated poems produced by JWTwo Enterainment. Animation. Perfect for download to video iPod. This animated video poetry is copyright JWTwo Entertainment.+ More details
3,322 Plays / 150 Likes / 4 Comments
In this animated Op-Doc by Drew Christie, two men discuss whether anything is truly original — especially in movies and books. Click here to follow us: vimeo.com/newyorktimes Watch more videos at: nytimes.com/video Follow on Twitter: twitter.com/nytvideo+ More details
2,291 Plays / 13 Likes / 3 Comments
Best-selling Russian writer Tatyana Tolstaya in debate with her son Artemy Lebedev, one of the most notorious bloggers of the Russian Internet. Recorded on Saturday, April 3, at Columbia University From Project The Russian Mediascape A Series of Events organized by this year's core project at the Harriman Institute on "New Modes of Communication in the Post-Soviet World" For more information please go to nmc.harrimaninstitute.org.+ More details
364 Plays / 4 Likes / 3 Comments
This was written for and performed at Obsession Night, on the 5th May 2011, at Mr B's Emporium of Reading Delights, in Bath, by their in-house band, The Bookshop Band. Ben Please (Urusen) on kalimba and vocals, Beth Porter (Beth Porter and the Availables) on vocals too. The song was inspired by a book called 'Caroline' by Cornelius Medvei, and is a statement about the emotions of someone who has a crush on someone and builds them up into something they perhaps are not. Ooooo Ooooo I've got a crush But I'm worried that I may have made you up Friends say I'm mad So if I can Convince others Of your powers Then this might save us Oooooo Oooooo Oooooo Oooooo For recordings - www.thebookshopband.bandcamp.com Join us on twitter.com/thebookshopband Thanks to Owen Benson for filming www.owenbensonvisuals.com Or visit Mr B's to buy the book: www.mrbsemporium.com+ More details
892 Plays / 2 Likes / 3 Comments
A typographic interpretation of the chapter 7 of «Rayuela», a novel by Julio Cortázar. Motion by Juanchi Franco-VJ23x, the font is «Jeroky» by Juan Heilborn. More about typography of Paraguay and Latin America at http://tipografiaparaguay.org.+ More details
1,083 Plays / 5 Likes / 3 Comments
Farrokh Namazi is of Persian origin, born and brought up in Pakistan. She grew up with Persian, Urdu and English being spoken in her home. Her love for literature brought her to the discovery of Rumi. This motivated her towards reading the poet in Persian, and made her realize that any translated literature loses some of its essence like a flower that has lost its fragrance. This talk is a brief introduction to Rumi. The recitation of his verses in the original Persian brings the melody and rhythm of his poetry to life. Camera: Mahera Omar Post Production: MO Productions Produced and Directed by Mahera Omar Copyright: Farrokh Namazi, MO Productions+ More details
1,145 Plays / 11 Likes / 3 Comments
Booktrailer do livro "A sordidez das pequenas coisas" (Não Editora, 2010), de Alessandro Garcia, Finalista do Prêmio Jabuti 2011 e segundo colocado no Prêmio Fundação Biblioteca Nacional. Direção: Frederico Cabral Finalização: Animake Áudio (loc.): Loop Locução: Clemente Viscaíno Alessandro Garcia descreve pequenas obsessões, traumas domésticos e aparentes irrelevâncias do dia a dia com profundidade e singeleza, construindo, com engenhosidade, universos distintos e complexos a partir de compostos repletos de simplicidade, valendo-se de elementos de lembrança pessoal e memória coletiva. O autor faz florescer a humanidade, mesmo que cercada de miséria e desencanto, em 20 contos que podem desde retomar o mistério dos quadros de crianças chorando do espanhol Giovanni Bragolin, até construir pequenos simulacros de Cortázar e ironias metaliterárias emulando David Foster Wallace. Alessandro Garcia nasceu em Porto Alegre, em 1979. Escritor e publicitário, participou das coletâneas Cenas de oficina (Unidade Editorial, 2000), Ficção de polpa – Volume 1 (Fósforo, 2007 – Não Editora, 2008) e Ficção de polpa – Volume 3 (Não Editora, 2009). Publicou em revistas literárias como Ficções, além de escrever para Digestivo Cultural, Cronópios, Scream & Yell, Portal Literal, entre outros. É colunista do Paralelos do Globo Online, além de manter seu blogue no endereço http://www.alessandrogarcia.com. Compre o livro por aqui: http://bit.ly/nvcUDF Editora: http://www.naoeditora.com.br+ More details
The Leaf Woman and the Centaur is the first episode in Jordan's series about creation myths. Bruner writes that the film is “a stop-motion animation that looks to reconcile [creation myths—and to value] the act of experiencing the story as their central component. In the same way that Paradise Lost articulated the felix culpa (beneficial fall of man), or Dante's Inferno explored our ethical and spiritual scaffolding, The Leaf Woman and the Centaur will use the same basic tropes present in every creation myth to emphasize the value of an ancient experience that died with the cold logic of words.” Jordan Bruner: http://jordanbruner.net/ FuturePerfect: http://futureperfectproductions.org/about/ It is a particularly sensually engaging film. Puppets reminiscent of Eric Carle’s illustrations but more speckled in their fleshy bodies fight, embrace, and cover the earth with their seeds. Bruner made the film by building small puppets out of watercolor paper and wire, filming them in stop-motion with Dragonframe and compiling the whole with After Effects.+ More details
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