Tell Me Lies (1968) - News Poster

(1968)

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Deorro Expands His Sound With New Track “Tell Me Lies”

Deorro is back with a new single this week that sees him expanding his sonic horizons. The producer and DJ rose to prominence in 2014 with his expert Melbourne bounce efforts on tracks like “Flashlight” with R3HAB and “Freak” with Diplo and Steve Aoki. Now, never one to stand still, Deorro is confounding expectations with his latest release, “Tell Me Lies.”

Teaming up with singer Lesley Roy, the Panda Funk founder offers up an emotive dance ballad that falls far outside his usual bounce work. The song kicks off with a simple mid-tempo drum beat coupled with sparse atmosphere and muted bass tones as Roy delivers some bittersweet topline efforts. The production is restrained throughout to allow the vocal hooks to take the spotlight, before concluding on a high note with an upbeat coda.

Taking influence from R&B and pop, Deorro crafts a stellar production on “Tell Me Lies
See full article at We Got This Covered »

London Film Festival 2013: full line-up

London Film Festival 2013: full line-up
Browse all the sections of the 57th London Film Festival (Oct 9-20) including the galas, competition titles and individual sections.

Alphabetical list of titles by section including feature premiere status

Wp = Wp

Ep = European Premiere

IP = International Premiere

UK = UK Premiere

Gala’s

Opening Night

Captain Phillips, Paul Greengrass (Us) Ep

Closing Night

Saving Mr Banks, John Lee Hancock (Us/UK) Ep

Philomena, Stephen Frears (UK) UK12 Years A Slave, Steve Mcqueen (UK) EPGravity, Alfonso Cuaron (Us) UKInside Llewyn Davis, Ethan Coen, Joel Coen (Us) UKLabor Day, Jason Reitman (Us) EPThe Invisible Woman, Ralph Fiennes (UK), EPThe Epic Of Everest, John Noel (UK) WPBlue Is The Warmest Colour, Abdellatif Kechiche (France) UKNight Moves, Kelly Reichardt (Us) UKStranger By The Lake, Alain Guiraudie (France) UKDon Jon, Joseph Gordon-Levitt (Us) UKMystery Road, Ivan Sen (Australia) UKOnly Lovers Left Alive, Jim Jarmusch (Us) UKNebraska, Alexander Payne (Us) UKWe Are The Best!, Lukas Moodysson (Sweden) EPFoosball 3D, Juan Jose Campanella (Argentina
See full article at ScreenDaily »

Notebook's 5th Writers Poll: The Ferroni Brigade's Double Trouble Set of 2012

  • MUBI
For the rest of the Notebook's Fantasy Double Features of 2012, see the poll's main index.

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New: Far from Afghanistan (John Gianvito, Jon Jost, Minda Martin, Soon-Mi Yoo, Travis Wilkerson)

Old: Allons enfants... pour L'Algerie (Karl Gass, 1961)

Two works of international(ist) solidarity made exactly half a century apart (Far from Afghanistan was already shown on the net last year in the so-called October Version), both dealing with a colonial war and its ramifications for the victim—as well the aggressor and collaborator state. Two works, also, of fragmentation, multitudes of voices, dialectic pluralism; Gass sub-divided his film into three parts (actually, it's more like two halves and a coda), while the Gianvito-masterminded project consists of five quasi-independent segments (working also quite well as stand-alone shorts) plus half a dozen interludes. Yet, in one—maybe the most—crucial way they're light years apart: Gass lays it down smack from the center
See full article at MUBI »

Noel Collins obituary

Stalwart of the TV police series Juliet Bravo

Noel Collins, who has died of cancer aged 74, was a linchpin of the police series Juliet Bravo throughout its entire six-series run. As Sergeant George Parrish, he was familiar for his "Yes, ma'am" response to consecutive uniformed inspectors Jean Darblay (Stephanie Turner) and Kate Longton (Anna Carteret). Parrish and his male colleagues were seen adjusting to working with a female boss in the BBC programme, which was launched a decade before the more hard-edged Prime Suspect – although four months after ITV's The Gentle Touch, which starred Jill Gascoine as a detective inspector.

The pace of life was slow in Juliet Bravo, whose title came from a police call-sign. The series (1980-85), set in the fictional Lancashire town of Hartley and described by one television critic as "Dixon in skirts", was also notable for being the flipside to its creator Ian Kennedy-Martin's previous,
See full article at The Guardian - Film News »

See also

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