No really. Watch this.
Ancient Chinese instrument, the sheng, which originated back in 1,100 BC, and it can perfectly replicate the music in Mario.
omg she’s doing the coin noises too
i love the world
Something to love, something to do, something to look forward too.Crater Lake, Oregon
Aasif Mandvi interviews Fox Business commentator, Todd Wilemon.
Kodak Tri-X 400 developed Xtol (1:1)
finally going to see american hustle tonight. pls be proud of me.
Back in December, I had the chance to see Willem Dafoe star in Bob Wilson’s The Life and Death of Marina Abramovic. As an actor whose work has always fascinated me upon the screen, I was stunned at his presence on the stage—so alive with force and possessing a stamina and vitality that was staggering to watch. But whether its live performance, inhabiting the psychologically harrowing world of Lars von Trier, or casting a darkness on the aesthetically-pleasing and beautifully melancholy world of Wes Anderson, there isn’t a dull moment with Dafoe on film.
And after working with Anderson on The Life Aquatic and The Fantastic Mr. Fox, the actor now appears in the meticulously-detailed and frosting-coated Europe-on-the brink-of-destruction caper story, The Grand Budapest Hotel as Jopling—a cold-blooded and sharp-toothed assassin, clad in all black leather, and working for Dmitri Desgoffe-und-Taxis (played by Adrien Brody).
“Set in a fictionalized European country on edge of World War II, Anderson’s Budapest Hotel gives you all the confectionary aesthetic delights that we’ve come to anticipate from him, as well as the melancholy interpersonal conflicts and frenetic excitement of his past work—yet feels steeped in a deeper sense of disillusionment with the state of the world than we’ve become accustomed to seeing in Wes’ films. There’s a boldness and necessity towards the sharper edge of the cake knife that comes with setting the film in a time when the world was on the precipice of despairing chaos, and it’s all the more wonderful for it.”
Last week, I sat down with Dafoe to discuss the wonder of working with Wes Anderson, the pleasure of dramatic choices, and palling around the hotel with the sprawling cast of characters.