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EDIBLE MOMENTS

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Alexey Ovchinnikov
Alexey Ovchinnikov

The Estate Subtitles English



Two sisters attempt to win over their terminally ill, difficult-to-please Aunt in hopes of becoming the beneficiaries of her wealthy estate, only to find the rest of their greedy family members have the same idea.




The Estate subtitles English



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Frieza (Japanese: フリーザ, Hepburn: Furīza), also known and spelled as Freeza in Funimation's English subtitles and Viz Media's release of the manga, is a fictional character in the Dragon Ball manga series created by Akira Toriyama. He makes his debut in Chapter #247: "Dark Clouds Swirl Over Planet Namek", first published in Weekly Shōnen Jump magazine on October 24, 1989,[1] as the main antagonist of his eponymous saga, depicted as a galactic tyrant feared as the most powerful being in the universe.


Frieza, a broker who forcibly takes over planets to resell them, often rendering the planet's population extinct first, was created around the time of the Japanese economic bubble and was inspired by real estate speculators, whom Toriyama called the "worst kind of people."[2] Toriyama purposely does not draw bad guys so unscrupulous that it affects one psychologically, although he admits Frieza is close. Therefore, he paid special attention to how Frieza spoke; because villains typically speak rudely, he gave him polite speech making for an unsettling contrast with his cruelty.[3] The character's name is a pun on freezer, and because of this, his minions and the members of the Ginyu Force are named after fruits and dairy products, items one would normally put in a refrigerator.[4] The Shenlong Times issue #2, a bonus pamphlet given to some buyers of the Daizenshuu 2: Story Guide guidebook, says that Frieza was modeled after Toriyama's editor at the time, Yū Kondō.[5]


Our experience is that automated speech to text although improving, is not fully there yet. And costs remain prohibitive, so transcripts or subtitles are not automated in the lecture recording system.


September 12 Run Lola Run (Germany) 81 mins.aka Lola Rennt (English subtitles)Directed by Tom TykwerWith Moritz Bleibtreu, Franka Potente, et al.Hugelypopular as an immensely entertaining escape into Berlin, this movie is stillplaying on the mainland after months of sell-out crowds. The plot is assimple as it gets: Lola (Potente) runs (without Nikes) to save herboyfriend's life. But hot new director Tykwer plays fast and free with thelinear drive, opening us up to the way the smallest incidents can alter ourdestinies. In other words, all is never quite as straight-ahead as it seems.Call it fate, fortune, luck, or simply the director's editorial choices, theplot of this film is, in every way, the real subject of our interest. True,everybody loves the punk attitude of Lola: she easily embodies the newEurope, wild and passionate, youthful and driven to get what she wants. Butthis is no study in Euro-symbolism, no way. Run Loa Runs is a clever andengaging movie that celebrates all possibilities. Just do it.


September 19 The Dreamlife of Angels (France) 113 mins.aka La Vie Rêvée des Anges (English subtitles)Directed by Erick ZoncaWith Élodie Bouchez, Natacha Régnier,Grégoire Colin, Jo Prestia, Patrick Mercado.Look, it won all the Europeanprizes, including Cannes. It boasts an amazingly fresh cast. It's wonderful.It's about Isa, a twenty-something drifter in the new Europe (see above) wholives life just as it comes -- fully, with a backpack and constantaffirmation. When things get rough, Isa just goes somewhere else. Almostaccidentally, she makes a friend in the brooding young Marie. The two ofthem forge a life of compatible rhythms from the textured bits of existence,transforming their days into amusing dates with gentle bikers, pots of tea,and aimless conversations about uncertain futures, satisfied and unsatisfiedlives. Inevitably, the rhythms change, however. Dreamlife weaves a highlywatchable tale of random passages, taking us somewhere with patience andgood grace. Bouchez, who plays the sunny-smart waif of a lead role, iscompellingly unconventionally beautiful, a powerful screen presence whopersuades us the world is as charged as it looks in her eyes.


October 17 Xiu Xiu (USA 1998) 99 mins.(English subtitles.)10th St. John's International Women's Film and Video FestivalDirected by Joan ChenWith Lu Lu, Lopsang, Jie Gao, Wenqiang, and othernames with X, Y, and Z.In honour of the 10th St. John's InternationalWomen's Film and Video Festival we bring you this moving and subversiveChinese film. While Hollywood box offices churn out an infinite number oftickets for bigger, longer, and uncut teen porn, here's a movie about afifteen-year old girl with enough hardship in her life to flatten your wok.Chen's film is set in 1975, during the heat of the Cultural Revolution. As a'sent-down' girl, the result of a widely staged policy, Xiu Xiu findsherself forcibly removed from her province to a remote rural area near Tibetwhere she is supposed to be instilled with the values of the proletariat. Aspart of the edict, she must live in a wind-beaten tent with a horse herderwho, in his own silent way, cares for her, a desperate and lonely teenager.To get out of her apparently hideous situation, Xiu Xiu is encouraged toresort to the oldest profession. This is not a love story. Shot in theforbidden zone of China, without government approval, Xiu Xiu sounds anunforgettable cry of rage against a cruel system, its omnipotent leader(Mao), and, by implication, its present-day strictures. To be sure, Chenwon't eat dim sum in that country again. But a half-hour after seeing thisfilm you won't forget it.


November 14 Buena Vista Social Club (Germany/USA/France/Cuba) 101 mins.(English subtitles)Directed by Wim WendersWith Luis Barzaga, Joachim Cooder, Ry Cooder,Julio AlbertoFernández, Ibrahim Ferrer,Carlos González,Rubén González, Salvador Repilado Labrada, et al.These guys play themselves. Let the good doc(umentary) role. If you don't already have theGrammy-winning 1997 album of the same name, produced by Ry Cooder, you willalmost certainly feel the need to rush over to Fred's when the creditsscroll down. Old Havana is remembered well and vividly through these amazingmusicians, some who are ninety years old. Cooder is the wise kingpin whodiscovered the almost lost talent and staged the event itself. The rest ismusical history: from shining shoes to Carnegie Hall straight to your CDplayer. Touching in its evocation of biography and history, Buena VistaSocial Club has a great beat and we can drink rum to it.


November 28 The Dinner Game (France) 80 mins.aka Le Dîner de cons (English subtitles.)Directed by Francis VeberWith Jacques Villeret, Françios Pignon, ThierryLhermitte, Alexandra Vandernoot, et al.Very funny. The angle is that abunch of French snobs get together for regular dinner parties, with each manbringing the dumbest person he can find as a guest. Of course, eating neverhappens. One of the regs, an obnoxious guy named Pierre, has to cancel onenight when his back goes out. But his invited boob shows up, ready forwhatever. The dumb-happy Francois takes all the idiot prizes: his hobby ismaking engineering models entirely out of toothpicks. Slapstick ensues asFrancois invades the apartment, unsettling all of Pierre's best-laid lives,including his mistress. In the best traditions of French Farce --as opposedto Hollywood stupidity-- The Dinner Party works out its gags with immaculateconception. What does it all add up to? An antidote to seriousness? Anexercise in skilful execution? An afternoon's escape into frivolity? All ofthe above, but with feeling. Look, these people know from idiots. They loveJerry Lewis.


December 5 My Life So Far (USA) 93 mins.Directed by Hugh HudsonColin Firth, Rosemary Harris, Moray Hunter, Irène Jacob,Tchéky Karyo, KellyMacDonald, Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio, Malcolm McDowell.Take aten-year-old boy named Fraser Pettigrew, grow him up in a Scottish castle,and what have you got? A movie about family dysfunction, of course. My LifeSo Far, set in the late 1920s on an estate near Argyle, Scotland, is basedon the memoirs of a real person--Denis Forman, former director of the RoyalOpera House, Covent Garden. Fraser's father Edward (Colin Firth) is a nuttyinventor, lending his time and energy to the perfection of peat moss.Fraser's mother, Moira (Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio), blithely puts up withit. One day an estate-avaricious uncle arrives with a young French wife(Jacob). Father turns from moss to mess, as he starts to lust after thebeautiful woman. Meanwhile, servants and relatives come and go and everyoneseems to enjoy sounding outrageous things in front of the hearths. There'sno life like it - thank goodness. There are enough undercurrents here tofloat the sheep downstream, and one wonders how in the world anyone ever gotanything done with all that dining and ranting going on. Alternatelyhumorous and enchanting, My Life So Far is very easy on the eyes as thenorth winds blow.


WATCH: Programme on media and security in Colombia With the support of the Federal Republic of Germany, we are helping to strengthen the ability of journalists to do their critical role of oversight of public authorities, including the security sector in Colombia. We do this through the promotion of the rights to freedom of expression and access to information, and by helping to build mutual understanding between journalists and members of the National Police. In Spanish with English subtitles. 041b061a72


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