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DC's

The blog of author Dennis Cooper

Author: DC (page 2 of 310)

Gig #125: Of late 34: Jochen Arbeit & Paolo Spaccamonti, Brood Ma, Lolina, Kate Carr, Gosheven, Flame 1, Sharon Gal, Grouper, RUI HO, Eva-Maria Houben, Kemialliset Ystävät, Potter Natalizia Zen, Severed+Said, Yikii, Brett Naucke


 

Jochen Arbeit & Paolo Spaccamonti
Brood Ma
Lolina
Kate Carr
Gosheven
Flame 1
Sharon Gal
Grouper
RUI HO
Eva-Maria Houben
Kemialliset Ystävät
Potter Natalizia Zen
Severed+Said
Yikii
Brett Naucke

 

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Jochen Arbeit & Paolo Spaccamonti II
‘Only if you know symmetry you can break it. Only where the dark has reigned, you can escape. Places have sounds. CLN is the album by Jochen Arbeit and Paolo Spaccamonti. CLN place is the city of Turin exoteric center joint. With two fountains depicting Po and Dora Riparia rivers, in perspective symmetry, and two twin churches exactly behind them, in San Carlo place. Through the lines of the tracks, two guitars stare at each other, but instead of chasing each other, they take slight different directions. Like being close to a defined and straight rail path, but choosing rather to grow free close to it. In an apartment overlooking CLN place, the first homicide is committed in the horror movie Profondo Rosso by Dario Argento. A sentient woman is slaughtered by an axe. The dark force of the album is an elegy, reverberating on a rigorous architecture. In CLN place, tourists often point their finger, with an uncertain smile, seeking for the right window of that apartment. “Did it really happen there?”. The swollen blast of the guitars appears always consciously managed, like noise being taken by the hand and thrown elsewhere.’ — Maurizio Blatto

 

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Brood Ma TVR
‘Most interesting is how Brood Ma treats pastiche as an ideology. Before joining Tri Angle, the producer released music via the Untold-run Hemlock Recordings as well as Quantum Natives, a UK label/collective whose members embody the intersection of Internet provocation and underground rave culture. (The label’s website is an unofficial Google map showing an alien planet that recalls StarCraft and drone surveillance photography; its Soundcloud description: “a battle for survival in the nightmare undercity (in the grim darkness of the far future, there is only war)”.) Like much of the artists released by his previous labels, this is music whose technocratic aesthetic is impossible to divorce from the listening process.’ — Nathan Reese

 

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Lolina The River
‘Lolina doesn’t give the impression that she especially wants to be understood. As one half of the experimental electronic duo Hype Williams and as a solo artist, the musician formerly known as Inga Copeland has resisted easily legible narratives at every turn. She’s said little about herself in the few interviews she’s given, and her music tends to confound most of the expectations a listener might bring to it. Her latest full-length release, The Smoke, centers Lolina’s singing voice more than her solo debut, Because I’m Worth It, but that doesn’t make it any easier to grasp. Where the human voice often asks listeners to identify with the person behind it, Lolina’s only deepens the sense of bewilderment that her music often provokes. Listening to The Smoke is like hearing a voice trying to locate itself in an unstable environment, rubbing up against strange synth textures, asymmetrical beats, and jagged melodic phrases.’ — Sasha Geffen

 

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Kate Carr Flicker, Flow
‘My creative practice is centred on articulating the relationship between people and place through sound. Drawing on field recording, experimental composition and sonic mapping my practice aims to examine the ways we shape and are shaped by the lived sonic realities of our natural and built worlds. Weaving together real and imaginary journeys, intensive explorations of sonic enclaves and re-deploying the scientific concept of transects to the realm of sound, my practice explores both human and natural geographies. I am particularly interested in processes of de-population, decay and renewal, lost sounds, music in public spaces and the role of the aural in storytelling and memory.’ — Kate Carr

 

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Gosheven Until Exhaustion
‘In a physical way. Music is based on physics – it’s the vibration of air. Over the centuries, we’ve gradually abandoned pure tuning. It was mainly because of the piano, actually – the seven white keys, and the five black keys. It’s also completely overused. When I hear piano, it’s really hard for me to get into it. So I mainly use pure tunings. But there are also some kind of hybrids, like La Monte Young’s tunings, or those of his disciple and tuning assistant Michael Harrison. He’s the only man ever to perform The Well-Tuned Piano apart from La Monte Young. He is also one of my favourites. You hear the weirdness of the tuning. I think it’s also because of this weirdness that people got interested in Leaper. It also draws from the American minimalist scene, which we forgot about a bit. I’m working on bringing it back somehow, but my approach is a bit different: for me, music is about dramaturgy, telling a story, like in a film. So I have to use chord progressions and I have to make everything happen within the limitations of a few minutes’ long tune. And it’s actually not a decision. It’s instinctive.’ — Gosheven

 

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Flame 1 Fog
‘Burial is half of a new duo called Flame 1. His partner in this enterprise is the Bug, the most prominent alias of the UK producer Kevin Martin. It’s an odd and fascinating combination. As the Bug, Martin makes spartan, warlike, adventurous music, drawing from grime and dancehall and various strain of experimental music. His most recent collaborations have been with Earth, the Pacific Northwest doom metal legends. Flame 1 should represent a big departure for everyone involved. Instead, it sounds like a natural combination. “Fog” is a dark, minimal piece of atmospheric electronic music, one that doesn’t exactly qualify as dance. It’s hard to say which parts of the song come from which producers, but in it, you can hear both the desolate sadness of burial and the dub-reggae intensity of the Bug.’ — Tom Breihan

 

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Sharon Gal Bloo
‘Sharon Gal is an interdisciplinary artist, performer, experimental vocalist and composer, with particular experience of free improvisation and collaborative group compositions. Her work relates to sound, architecture, live performance and participatory art, exploring the psychology of sound and its relationship with space.’ — Loose Lips

 

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Grouper Driving
Grid Of Points is a set of songs for piano and voice. I wrote these songs over a week and a half; they stopped abruptly when I was interrupted by a high fever. Though brief, it is complete. The intimacy and abbreviation of this music allude to an essence that the songs lyrics speak more directly of. The space left after matter has departed, a stage after the characters have gone, the hollow of some central column, missing.’ — Liz Harris

 

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RUI HO Becoming Is an Eventful Situation
‘Berlin-based Chinese producer RUI HO makes electronic music that bridges modern club influences with traditional Chinese sounds. Mixing the kind of high-def abstracted club music of the likes of Arca and Celestial Trax with Chinese traditional instrumentation, RUI HO creates a very distinctive, personal musical language (and in particular, skilled use of scouring distortion contrasted with elegant glossiness).’ — bandcamp daily

 

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Eva-Maria Houben Breath for Organ (Excerpt)
‘German-based Eva-Maria Houben creates vast, incorporeal forms from almost nothing – music that lingers long after the last note has dissipated. Both carefully nuanced and obsessively singular – her evocative solo piano works have a warmth and beauty to them that stands out beyond the occasionally bare and dry work of her contemporaries.’ — Name Less

 

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Kemialliset Ystävät Hengitä Sisään Ulos
‘Kemialliset Ystävät is a long running musical collective headed by Finnish multimedia artist Jan Anderzén. The group’s rotating contributors include virtuosic musicians, sound artists, mad electronic music professors, field recorders, singers, amateurs and professionals. Leaving Records presents the project’s latest LP, entitled Siipi Empii (loosely translated from Finnish to A Wing Hesitates.) Anderzén explains, “The English translation unfortunately loses all the music and rhyme of the Finnish title but the meaning’s still there, kind of. The title is aiming to describe the movements of a butterfly and the weight/heat of the idea that every single flap of the wing can cause a storm/revolution.” He has described the group’s sound as sometimes “like an orchestra flying around in a tornado.” These themes embody Siipi Empii, a wildly weird dose of electronic folk music crafted through sheer force of nature, an abstract organism guided gently by Anderzén’s deft artistic touch.’ — LeavingRecords

 

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Potter Natalizia Zen Rhythm Did Not Change
‘After stranding listeners in deep space with Schleißen 4 in 2015, Potter, Natalizia and Zen regroup along the percussive vectors of Shut Your Eyes On The Way Out – three years in the making and taking cues from Kosmische, abstract EBM and obscure library sounds for seductive new horizons of pulsing rhythms and floating ambient dub tones. The trio control the mission with masterful skill and sleight of hand, prompting routes for the user rather than signposting the way with cliché. Of course, it’s hard to escape some sense of homage or reverence for the original forms, but they do so with such sensitivity to the material and “the journey” that the results simply transcends that heritage, to arrive somewhere, timelessly, out there.’ — 0AntN

 

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Severed+Said Digital Parasites
‘Severed+Said is John Touchton and he makes the most captivating electronic music. For the uninitiated John Carpenter is an obvious first reference, Touchton’s experimental electronic jams made with guitars, synthesisers and drum machines paint a familiar first impression but this rapidly fades with deeper immersion and repeat listens.’ — Blair Millen

 

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Yikii Kill Me
‘The Chinese musician Yikii ushers us in the nightmarish soundscapes soundtracked by enigmatic melodies, creepy and soothing at the same time. She lets us plunge into the clouds of distorted noises and then starts to sing; her ghostly voice carrying a hypnotic lullaby with a dark twist, lulling us deeper into sweet, sweet nightmares. This is a world of chaos and ominous sounds, a world where the past, present and future merge, where dripping waters wipe away your memories and the fragrant air suffocates you while snowflakes of the nuclear winter gently land onto your hair. You know that this is where you’re bound to spend the rest of eternity, a solitary existence in the land of no one, and you close your eyes with a calmly sorrowful smile, softly floating on the enchanted sonic waves.’ — Gabriela Holesova

 

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Brett Naucke Youth Organ
‘With his latest release, Chicago modular synthesist Brett Naucke has approached the melismatic aura of memory by attempting to rebuild his childhood home through sound. The Mansion gives and creaks with all the resonant texture of a building ravaged by time, its walls built from colorful synth patches and stabs of noise rather than brick and mortar. Naucke’s sounds are eerie and comforting in equal measure, painting a wistful picture of a place that seems to have become misshapen, transformed by both time and perception into something beyond this world. His most mesmerizing moments emerge when he seeks out pure bliss, as on the psychedelic standout “Youth Organ,” which pulses with a nostalgic sense of wonder; you can practically see Naucke twiddling with the knobs of his synthesizer with all the wide-eyed joy of a kid rifling through a toy box for the first time.’ — Sam Goldner

 

 

*

p.s. Hey. ** David Ehrenstein, Hi, D. Our ‘Kindertotenlieder’ has no relationship to the Mahler work other than coopting its title and being somewhat similarly but more dark. Is ‘Filmworker’ out, or I guess I mean streaming? It sounds pretty much like a real must, yeah. Thanks very much for the share. ** Steve Erickson, Hi. I don’t have Spotify, but I like your song choices. Everyone, if you have Spotify, Mr. Erickson has made a playlist of his favorite psychedelic tracks (1966 – 1974) in honor of yesterday’s 4/20 thingeroony. Some good picks in there, if you ask me. And it’s not an entirely inappropriate much older sibling to the very gig I’m giving you this weekend. Anyway, spin it here. Yeah, makes senses about it being tougher for actors to play a different nationality. My actor friend Christian, who’s Welsh, does that 90% of the time, playing Americans enough of the time that he told me it’s second nature and that he basically feel like he has dual nationalities now. Record Store Day is a kind of middle deal here. It’s not a huge thing. Generally here a bunch of stores gather together at some hall and set up booths to sell the Record Store Day merch and some of their usual wares. I’ve gone a couple of times, and it was pretty blah. I’ve never seen any of them selling the actually exciting items. I don’t know much of the US stuff gets over here. Not much, I don’t think. So, no, it’s not. I forgot today was Record Store Day until you mentioned it, for instance. ** Jamie! Thank you, kind sir/Jamie! We’re not on strike yet. We put our heads together and decided to issue an ultimatum today and then either strike or not depending on whether that threat gets us paid in the next few days. Well, it’s a 55 scenes expectation for comedies, and our show is def. comedic, but it’s also strange and dramatic and basically a melange. But we’re under even the drama show expectation, which I think is 40 scenes. We just have to pre-sell the idea that the longer scenes will be shot, etc. in a lively, energised way that wil give them the effect of multiple mini-scenes and hope that flies. This weekend I have script work, of course. Zac and I are supposed to be photographed today for an upcoming Interview Magazine piece about PGL. I might go with Gisele to see this Krumping Battle tomorrow. On Monday Zac and I go to Torino for two days because PGL is in a film festival there, so I’ll prep and pack for that. All of that plus unanticipated this and that. The Glasgow International Art Festival sounds like big fun and more. Cool, man, and very cool that you’re feeling up enough to go. I hope you have the artsiest but not fartsiest weekend. World Premiere Love, Dennis. ** _Black_Acrylic, Ha, cool: eyeballing the Edmier. When is the estimated arrival back from the printers date? That is ultra-exciting! ** Misanthrope, Well, gosh, thank you, man. I’m chuffed. Will do on the NYC arrival date. Shouldn’t be too long at all until I’m informed. Arranging a meet with y’all is a done deal albeit without specific coordinates yet. Hm, no, I don’t think I’ve ever actually looked at 4chan, which is strange. No, I’m pretty sure the ‘maybe hacked’ thing is brand new. I guess I’ll ask my host first. The movie version of ‘LTZ’ is super bad. ** Nik, Hi, N. Ha, I can imagine that. Yeah, I can also imagine the weirdness where you are because of the big move. I hope it ends up being the rich kind of melancholy for everyone involved. No, or sort of, as I told Jamie. We’re going to threaten a strike and see if that finally gets us paid rather immediately. If it doesn’t, we’ll do a total work stoppage until she pays us. Since her ass is on the line, I would assume that would finally work, but it’s insane that we’re having to go that far. The new gif book is finished. Kiddiepunk has it, and I think he’s putting the book together now. Last I heard, I think it’ll come sometime in May. Thanks for asking! Have the swellest weekend. ** Okay. I made you a gig. There’s a bunch of really good stuff in there if you’re willing to venture into it, which of course I hope you are. See you on Monday.

Children

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Katharina Fritsch Child with Poodles (1995 – 1996)

 

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Andrea della Robbia Swaddled Baby (1466)

 

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Bruce Conner CHILD (1960)

 

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Michael Zajkov Boy (2015)

 

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Li Wei Secure for Now (2016)

 

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Johnson Tsang Shaping Love (2015)

 

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Bruno Walpoth Various (2008 – 2014)
Having grown up with a lineage of grandfathers and an uncle who were distinguished woodcarvers, Walpoth has eagerly chosen to follow their practice, incorporating his own contemporary ideas to the craft. Inspired by all forms of art that lie beyond wood carving and sculptures, Walpoth approaches solid slabs of wood with a creative outlook, transforming them into intricately detailed figures in the likeness of boys and men.

 

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Stuart Candy NurturePod (2012)
An infant sits strapped into an egg-like booster seat, a virtual reality visor over its eyes, and earbuds plugged into its ears. It’s calm and quiet. The NurturePod helps manage circadian rhythm, keeps the baby entertained with age-appropriate puzzles and music from Bach to Beyoncé. It’s motionless and seems pacified. The sole sign of life is in the infant’s flushed cheeks. NuturePod is presented as a product for parents to buy. For a seemingly reasonable €789 (about $920), the device purportedly helps manage a child’s sleep cycles, while engaging its creativity, body awareness, cultural orientation, emotional regulation, and social skills. It’s not clear if these claims have been independently verified.

 

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Eva Blonde (2010)

 

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Martin Hudáček Memorial for Unborn Children (2017)

 

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Morton Bartlett Painted Plaster Figure of Seated Boy (1950)

 

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Gregor Gaida Attaboys (2012)

 

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Tian He 青铜、丙烯、吹制玻璃,(2011)

 

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Yan Shilin What’s up? Empty Sofa (2010)

 

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Anders Krisar The Birth of Us (boy) (2007)

 

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Kader Attia Flying Rats (2008)
In Flying Rats, children sculpted out of birdseed disappear over time, [pecked into oblivion by live pigeons].

 

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Gustav Vigeland Untitled (1921)

 

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Unknown EC (1993)
Lift Off was an early ’90s Australian TV show about a group of little kids and their faceless friend, EC.

 

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Jane Alexander Bom Boy (1998)

 

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Gehard Demetz Boy (2013)

 

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Duane Hanson Baby in Carriage (1983)
His shirt reads “He that is without sin among you, let him first cast the first stone,” from the Gospel of John 8:7.

 

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Rozdroza Wolnosci Untitled (2009)

 

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Alexander Milov Love (2015)

 

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Charles Ray Boy With Frog (2008)

 

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Tari Nakagawa Abandoned Children (2008 – 2015)

 

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Rachel Harrison Alexander the Great (2007)

 

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Nina Levy Drop (2006)

 

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Keith Edmier Beverly Edmier 1967 (1998)

 

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Jorge Pineda Little Red Riding Hood (2012)

 

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Martin Selman Bundle 1 (Dead Baby) (2014)

 

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The Kid Too Young to Die (2013)

 

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Adel Abdessemed Chicos (2015)

 

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Erwin Wurm he-pop (2012)

 

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Brandon Boor “simplified mechanical crawling infant” (2018)

 

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Alan Wilson Grandmother and Child (1998)

 

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Loretta Lux The Boy (2001)

 

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David Mesguich Lucie (2017)

 

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Ron Mueck Boy (1999)

 

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Unknown Inez Clarke (1880)
Inez Clarke was just 6 when she died in 1880. The girl was killed during a storm while on a family picnic and was buried in Graceland Cemetery in Chicago, Illinois. After her death, her parents had a life size sculpture made in the likeness of their dearly departed daughter. It was put in a glass case to protect it from the elements. It may not even be Inez Clarke buried there, as there are no records of a girl dying and being buried in that area. It is believed an 8-year-old boy named Amos Briggs is actually interred at the foot of the statue.

 

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Janine Antoni Lick and Lather (1993)
Chocolate and soap.

 

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Olaf Breuning Home (2006)

 

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Maria Rubinke Untitled (2011)

 

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Paul Trey Little Boy Lost (2009)
‘Little Boy Lost’ by Paul Trefry is a life-like but oversized fibreglass rendition of a naked small boy with a spaced look. After initial exposure, it was decided that the figure could shock families, encourage pedophiles. Event organisers covered him with grungy speedos. After a few days the artist finally revolted over and removed the speedos, hopefully restoring lost boy’s innocence, and threatening to withdraw the sculpture if he was contradicted.

 

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Lene Kilde Incomplete Child #s 7, 13 (2017)

 

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Stefan Zola Untitled (2008)

 

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ByungHo Lee Vacuum Packed Boy (2003)

 

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Patricia Piccinini Game Boys Advanced (2002)

 

 

*

p.s. Hey. ** David Ehrenstein, I agree, natch. I’ve never seen ‘Un Chambre en Ville’ and need to. I’ve only seen posters for ‘Chez Nous’ in the metro, but I know nothing about it. I will endeavour to find out how it’s going down. ** Steve Erickson, Hi. Obviously I don’t think there’s any problem with your non-gay actor playing a gay. Acting involves playing what you aren’t. There will likely be some shrieking outliers who take offence, I guess. But so what. My allergies kindly disappeared overnight. I don’t know if they have Flonase here. My go-to back home was always Afrin Nasal Decongestant, which I wound up getting a bit addicted to briefly due to its charming high, and I know they don’t sell that here because it’s considered too drug-like. Everyone, Steve has briefly reviewed Andrew Haigh’s film LEAN ON PETE right here. ** Jamie, Jamaestro! Okay, may that MRI be the Mr. Rogers of MRIs. Thing is to get that shit figured out once and for all so you aren’t just slammed out of nowhere by your body too much of the time. My allergies went away. Either the pollen ceased whirling about and finally hit the ground or I ran out of liquid or something, I don’t know how that works. Re: the TV script, right now we’re waiting for Gisele to finish writing her intention text. Apparently if we’re going to have a hope of making the series how we want — given our producer’s prediction that it’s too unconventional — Gisele will have to explain how she intends to shoot/present it and basically sell the series. I think we’re supposed to get that from her today. And since Gisele writes intention texts like she thinks Derrida is her audience, I suspect there will be a bunch of work to get it sufficiently user-friendly. The 55 scenes thing was for each +/- 59 minute episode. We’re not going to get even close. But there’s a bigger problem in that our producer has not yet paid Zac or Gisele what they’ve been owed for going on a month, and I’ve only received partial payment after harassing her. Zac gets back to Paris from his travels this afternoon. If he hasn’t received the money by today, he and I are going on strike and will not do another inch of work on the script until he’s paid. It’s a big, disgusting mess. You should see ‘Un Femme Douce’, of course! Well, not ‘should’. I hate that word, but you know what I mean. ‘A Voice Through A Cloud’ is a weirdly on-the-money read for you du jour albeit with a billion-times happier conclusion. Did you get some added pep today? Love inside erased brackets, Dennis. ** Dóra Grőber, Hi! Exactly, yeah, about book festivals. I try not to look at the titles/covers of the books people actually buy at them. Our producer is a gigantic pain. We’re not going to flesh out the script, or at least not until ARTE itself asks us to, if they do, which they hopefully won’t. As I just told Jamie, there’s every chance that Zac and I will go on strike today since he hasn’t been paid what he was contractually due for almost a month. It just incredibly sucks that we have to go through this shit with our own producer who is supposed to be helping us. I’d never heard of Aquaria before. I just took an initial quick peek at one of the videos, and I get your fascination. I’ll make a thorough video meet-and-greet this afternoon. Thanks for sharing that! My day was … okay. My allergies died out, so that was good. I went to this new patisserie that’s kind of the buzz of Paris right now. They only sell 5 pastries at a time, and they’re pretty amazing looking and very expensive. There was a doorman and a long line to get inside. Here’s the shop’s instagram. I bought singles of the ones that look like extremely realistic limes and apples. They were amazing, and, wow, expensive: 17 euros each! Otherwise I worked a little, took a walk, bought food, not too exciting. I hope the festival’s first day doesn’t totally burn you out and that you have all the fun humanly possible. I look forward to hearing how that went. ** _Black_Acrylic, Hey. For a long, long time ‘Un Femme Douce’ was impossible to see/find due to complicated rights issues, but I think it has been at least somewhat cleared now. I know it’s on DVD here. Unlike the great ‘Four Nights of a Dreamer’ which remains completely inaccessible except in terrible bootleg versions. ** Misanthrope, Hi. Well, an imaginary beheading that’s only signalled by a sudden icing over of my eyes. I’m waiting for the NYC powers that be to figure out when I’ll be there. They don’t have a ton of dough, so they’ll probably just bring me over for the last rehearsals and the shows. I know I’ll fly back to Paris on the 29th, but my arrival in NYC date is in process. The blog looks fine on my end. I did check, and you’re right about the ‘may have been hacked’ designation. That’s weird and obnoxious. The blog is very unhacked. Do you, or does anyone, know how I can get that ‘maybe hacked’ notice out of the search results? ** Liquoredgoat, Hi, D., good to see ya! I’m glad you’re writing, duh. I trust that there are those in your immediate vicinity who’ll do what’s necessary to prevent you from starving. ** Right. Today I made one of those thematic posts that I seem to like to make, this time about kids. See you tomorrow.

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