Monday, April 16, 2007

Interweb Explorations

The film-blogosphere is ever-expanding, and that's exciting. I’ve poked my head briefly into a few other blog communities (e.g. Lit, Music, Mp3) and I can tell you that we’re lucky to have one special weapon no one else does: David Hudson. Thanks to his 24/7 dedication—serving never his own writing talent but always the words of others!—we discover new, valuable blogs as soon as they enter his radar range. So, I thought we could pitch in today and help this always-ongoing scouting effort by sharing some of our own recent blog discoveries.


* * *

Some filmblogs that have become regular reads for me since I discovered them in the last few months:

Are there filmblogs you've begun reading recently that you'd like to turn us on to? Feel free to post links in the comments if you like....


* * *

I linked to it in the comments of the previous post, but this viewing tip deserves a bright little spotlight flare of its own. At the Monash University site, there is a link to video and audio of the book launch for Nicole Brenez’s Abel Ferrara. The speakers include Edward Colless and the book’s translator, Adrian Martin. Their remarks are insightful and contagiously enthusiastic; it's cinephile catnip.

Brenez’s book, which I recently finished reading, is simply a jaw-dropper, unlike any other film book I’ve read. It’s impassioned—both politically and cinephilically—and charges at you in one swift burst of non-stop wall-to-wall ideas. (I put up an excerpt from it in this older post.)

The book is not organized conventionally in the form of chapters. Instead, it’s one long essay modularized into small sections with wonderfully evocative titles (e.g. “Oceanic Death,” “Larval Fictions,” “Fury: A Guide to its Evolution,” “The High-Water Mark of Subjectivity,” “Rough Beast, Scrap Heap, Authentic Virtue”). I made up a meaty reading list from her touchstone references: Hegel, Bataille, Adorno, Benjamin, etc.

Brenez knows these films backwards and forwards. She’s almost sub-atomically attentive to minute details of every kind imaginable—plot, theme, character, acting, composition, texture, movement, editing, sound, etc.—and is constantly drawing brilliant connections within and across films. Reading her makes you want to resolve to watch every film, from here on out, more closely, more vigilantly….

56 Comments:

Blogger David Lowery said...

I finally cracked open Berenz' book this evening, after knocking out a few of the other titles that preceeded it in my reading list. I'm hoping to finish it before the new David Mamet book and Zizek's Parallax View arrive from Amazon next week, lest the (inevitable) backlog continue...

April 16, 2007 1:07 AM  
Blogger Paul Martin said...

I'd suggest my own blog, but that would be shameless self-promotion. ;)

April 16, 2007 1:30 AM  
Blogger Noel Vera said...

Dodo Dayao's one of the few people I read online who knows his stuff, on both world and Philippine cinema. His posts are short but, in my opine, pithy takes on the films.

Phil Nugent is the enthusiast of the Pauline Kael variety--you've been warned. He puts a lot of himself into his writing, something I always enjoy, and he talks of things outside of movies. He's done an excellent piece on Richard Pryor, among others, and his tribute to Robert Altman is one of the best I've ever read--fact is, I'd recommended it to Dave Hudson, but he never included it in his list of Altman tributes (I suppose he doesn't go back to comments on old posts), which was a pity.

Oh, and his tribute to Kurt Vonnegut is something, I think.

April 16, 2007 2:42 AM  
Anonymous David Hudson said...

Thank you, Girish, and thank you, too, for what are, for me, several new discoveries - just what I need: more bookmarks and feeds! But more than a few of these are irresistible, and I look forward to following them.

Noel, we must have missed each other somehow, zipping along our virtual ways, but I did eventually catch up with your recommendation and included Phil Nugent's Altman tribute in one of those entries (see "Update, 12/1"). So thank you for that again - and again, because that's quite a Vonnegut story he's got up there now.

April 16, 2007 4:43 AM  
Blogger Paul Martin said...

OK, you asked for 'em and getting serious now, I find Matt's Last Night With Riviera interesting reading. He's a Frenchman living in Sydney, and runs a non-profit film festival company, The Festivalists.

There's Hugo Alexandre's Notes on Cinema (damn him! I wanted that blog name), Chicago Reader On Film (though I usually only read Jonathan Rosenbaum's posts), Phil at Phil-zine is an actor who is a very good read but appears to be little-known.

And if anyone is interested in theatre, Alison Croggon's Theatre Notes is one of the top theatre blogs that attracts contributors world-wide with some really stimulating discussions. I found her site ultimately because her husband Daniel Keene, a well-known (in France especially) playwright, wrote three of Alkinos Tsilimidos' films, including Em 4 Jay, my favourite film of 2006.

That's about it from me; you have the rest already.

April 16, 2007 7:01 AM  
Blogger girish said...

Thank you, everyone!!

David L. -- I thought back to your Bad Lieutenant post when I read it. And have you seen Sophie Fiennes' Pervert's Guide to Cinema, in which motor-mouthing Zizek holds forth on cinema for two-and-a-half hours straight? Sounds scary, I know, but it was hands down the most entertaining film I saw last year. I hope it gets distributed.

Paul -- No, it's not self-promotion....it's the purpose of this post, so thanks for those links.

Noel -- I didn't know either, so I'm glad you posted them.

David H. -- A million thanks for what you do all day, every day!

April 16, 2007 7:17 AM  
Blogger girish said...

There are many cool blogs and sites to be found on the links page at Zach's place. And while you're there, you should check out the three new posts he has up...

April 16, 2007 7:38 AM  
Blogger cineboy said...

girish, thanks for the spotlight. since blogging is rather new to me it's particularly nice to get the mention.

April 16, 2007 8:41 AM  
Blogger Gareth said...

girish -

Thanks for the mention; it's very flattering. Though I should be spending less time being flattered and more posting: I'm quite a few viewings behind!

I have to second the mention of Last Night with Riviera, which I value particularly for Matt's postings on Australian cinema, which doesn't always get wide coverage (despite Australia being virtual home to two great online journals!). I also love that it provided me with a link to this website, which I find absolutely fascinating!

It's not news to most of your readers, but I've become a big fan of Film of the Year, which is so much more than a best-of list, and which I look forward to more and more each week (or so).

On a slightly different note, I have to say that I was personally disappointed to see Andy Horbal move to other projects; I'm curious to see if his new venue has anything like the same sense of community that his previous arena so quickly acquired, since that was one of the aspects of No More Marriages! that I most enjoyed.

April 16, 2007 10:17 AM  
Blogger phyrephox said...

Thanks for the plug Girish!

A question about the Nicole Brenez book---I have seen very, very few Ferrara and only a long time ago...is this the kind of book I can read through without having on-hand knowledge of the films? Maybe watch them afterwards? The book sounds too good to pass up, but I don't have the time to watch a dozen movies before delving into it!

April 16, 2007 10:56 AM  
Blogger David Lowery said...

Girish - I'm really excited about A Pervert's Guide To Cinema. I'm planning on seeing it this week, because it's playing at the Sarasota Film Festival, which I'm taking off to tomorrow (The Outlaw Son is getting its quote-unquote world premiere there - gulp). I've always enjoyed Sizek's writing, but I've never read anything longer than his articles and essays. Hopefully, the movie will whet my appetite for his latest tome...

April 16, 2007 12:17 PM  
Blogger celinejulie said...

Thank you very much, Girish. I also learn a lot about many new blogs from your blog. Your blog is like the door to a whole new world for me.

April 16, 2007 1:45 PM  
Blogger the art of memory said...

thank you kindly,
i am glad to find the other blogs you listed, didn't know about many of them, i find it hard for some reason to find many on my own, only when people link them.
hope all is well,

April 16, 2007 2:14 PM  
Anonymous Peter Nellhaus said...

I've been finding some non-English language blogs that have links to me, so I've returned the favor. Even if I can't read them, some of them have interesting screen shots. One such site is RedBallon2006 which is almost entirely in Japanese.

April 16, 2007 2:34 PM  
Blogger George said...

just what I needed ... another wonderful list to append to my ever-growing list of feeds ... all my thanks are admittedly masochistic. Thanks Girish :)

April 16, 2007 3:06 PM  
Blogger dave said...

4 sites I'll cite:
The New "petit journal du cinema" posts brief quotes from filmmakers, mostly from DVD commentary tracks or interviews.
For Portuguese speakers, there's a blog devoted to the works of Antonio Reis. It's as comprehensive as it is intelligent.
Ainda não começámos a pensar / We have yet to start thinking is a (mostly) bilingual blog in Portuguese and English (though somtimes just in Portuguese). Currently there are 2 great posts on Guy Debord's films but they don't have English versions up (yet?).
Dias Felizes is mainly in Portuguese, and not exclusively about cinema, but they offered some great reflections on Pedro Costa's latest as well as a number of smart posts on Inland Empire.

I also have the same questions as Danny about the Brenez book, but I will note that Ferrara's The Funeral has been playing on IFC quite a bit recently (I caught it last night - it was my first Ferrara and I look forward to more).

April 16, 2007 6:16 PM  
Blogger girish said...

Tucker, Gareth, Daniel, David, CelineJulie, Matt, Peter, George, Dave -- Thank you for the comments and the links!

Daniel and Dave -- To answer your question...On the one hand, Brenez works with the films on an amazingly detailed level. On the other, this book is not conventionally structured in a one chapter/one film format. She treats the films simultaneously, working through ideas and citing examples from these films to illustrate those ideas.

I'd suggest picking up the book and delving fearlessly into it; I suspect you'll be struck by it, and then you'll be spurred to fire up some of the films. She deals with all the films, but with slightly more space given over to: The Blackout, The Addiction, King of New York, Bad Lieutenant, Body Snatchers, The Funeral and Dangerous Game...

April 16, 2007 8:02 PM  
Blogger Damian said...

Thanks, Girish, for bringing these other film blogs to my attention; particularly David Hudson whom one has to admire for his commitment to promoting other film blogs.

I am also pleased to see my close friend and, in many ways, "movie mentor" Tucker Teague getting some love. Tucker has forgotten more about movies than I will ever know. :)

April 16, 2007 8:18 PM  
Anonymous jesse said...

I'm very honored by the mention, girish, especially since I feel Memories of the Future is still lingering in its infancy stage. If anything, it serves as good motivation to pick up the pace with my postings, which have become increasingly difficult as I lack internet access on a regular basis.

I will say though that entering the "blog world" has been an interesting process for both Kevin and I since for so long both of us had focused our energies on message board participation. It's been fascinating though, and quite rewarding. So far at least. :)

April 16, 2007 8:36 PM  
Blogger Noel Vera said...

David: mea culpa. Failed to see that you had seen my comment/link.

One valualbe non-English web resource for Filipino films I hesitate to post--not only have many of you not seen the films, it's in a language most of you can't read (I've talked to him about it, or at least doing a mirror website in English, but he's really more focused on reaching fellow countrymen than on reaching out). But the man is responsible for discovering the last remaining copy of Lino Brocka's first major gay film, Tubog sa Ginto.

Might as well post it, it might still come in handy.

April 17, 2007 5:53 AM  
Blogger girish said...

Damian, Jesse, Noel--Thanks, guys!

A couple of links:

-- New issue of Reverse Shot.
-- A discussion in Dave Kehr's comments on Bergman, Fleischer, etc.
-- The Siren critiques a post on German film history.

April 17, 2007 6:30 AM  
Blogger girish said...

Michael Sicinski on John Gianvito's new film Profit Motive and the Whispering Wind:
"Gianvito's remarkable new film is as lean, poetic and rigorous as his previous film, The Mad Songs of Fernanda Hussein, was sprawling, expansive, and even a bit ramshackle. Profit Motive is an experimental documentary and not a fictional feature like Hussein, and so the comparison may not be entirely fair. But it is instructive, since Gianvito's latest enters into a cultural landscape characterized by a remarkable similarity to the one into which Hussein aimed to intervene. Today, Marx's famous line from "The Eighteenth Brumaire" about history hardly applies as written. Bush 41's Iraq War was already both tragedy and farce, leaving us little option but to cast Bush 43's protracted rerun as Grand Guignol, a maniacal bloodletting orchestrated by a crazed, castrated cowboy-emperor. It's a scenario Antonin Artaud could scarcely have improved upon. In light of this, Gianvito has brilliantly, beautifully allowed the war to remain the great, hovering unsaid in his new film, partly because there's so little left to say on the topic that cannot be recuperated by our affirmative corporate culture, but also partly because to focus exclusively on our present moment, however dire it may be, is to inadvertently fall into our culture's greatest trap -- the evacuation of history."

April 17, 2007 6:31 AM  
Blogger Paul Martin said...

I'd be interested to know what RSS services the readers here use to subscribe to feeds, and why. I'm relatively new to the blogosphere and use Bloglines, because the person who introduced me to blogging recommended it. Any other suggestions? And reasons for your suggestions?

And I agree with some of the comments above - damn this post because I already subscribe to so many. But I can't stop myself checking out the suggested reads. No doubt I'll add many to my subscriptions.

April 17, 2007 9:53 AM  
Blogger girish said...

Paul, that's a good question about RSS readers; I'm curious too.

I started out with Bloglines, almost 2 years ago. It works well and I recommend it to anyone checking out RSS readers. The big advantage is that it's web-based, and thus useful if you tend to use multiple machines (eg home and work) to access the web.

About a year ago, thanks to Rob Davis, I switched to the Mac-only Newsfire. I love this thing, mostly for aesthetic reasons: it's minimal and elegant and a pleasure to use. But it's not web-based. Also, it updates feeds every 5 minutes or so as opposed to Bloglines which does it every hour or so. I'm subscribed to about 120 feeds, almost all of them blogs.

They're both free, but I purchased the expanded full version of Newsfire for $20. I still maintain my Bloglines account and check it now and then.

April 17, 2007 10:56 AM  
Blogger girish said...

A couple of cool Pierre Clementi posts at Mubarak's place.

April 17, 2007 11:06 AM  
Blogger dave said...

Cineville is a blog devoted mainly to film soundtracks - audio files included. Scroll down a bit for my favorite post so far: a compilation of music by Mihály Víg. Many gems to be found among these posts.

April 17, 2007 2:26 PM  
Blogger girish said...

Holy shit: Ornette wins the Pulitzer!
I hope that means stores will start carrying more of his back catalog and he gets more ink (and record sales)...

Dave, that's a great site--thanks for linking. An eclectic collection of downloadables, soundtracks from Pierrot Le Fou, Bokanowski's L'Ange,...

April 17, 2007 9:17 PM  
Blogger dave said...

This comment has been removed by the author.

April 17, 2007 10:28 PM  
Blogger Gareth said...

If we're talking music blogs, I have to give a plug to Matt Yanchyshyn's Ben loxo du taccu, which is the best place around for music from Africa, and which is my one truly regular musical stop...

April 17, 2007 10:32 PM  
Blogger dave said...

Of the lots of blogs that specialize in OOP music or movie soundtracks, there's one more that's can't miss: Morricone Lover has hundreds of Morricone soundtracks. It's the ne plus ultra of the soundtrack blogs that I've found.

(this post was originally before Gareth's, but I made a semantic change)

April 17, 2007 10:34 PM  
Blogger Mubarak Ali said...

'Limitless Cinema' and 'The Art of Memory' have been quite exciting recent cine-blog discoveries for me too. Other recent favourites: Sharunas Bartas se levanta para ir a comprar - the text is in Spanish, but this blog mostly features some great screencaptures, Cinemasparagus (Craig Keller) - great cinema blog, check out his post on Rivette's L'Amour fou, Notre musique - in French, some rare texts quoted, and My Gleanings - lots of posts on Cahiers' lists and other interviews quoted as well.

April 18, 2007 4:25 AM  
Blogger girish said...

Thanks, guys!

Dave -- I wish someone would take on a similar labor of love for Mancini...

And if people have suggestions for good soundtrack blogs, it'd be nice to know about them...

Gareth -- Matt and I started our blogs just a few days apart, in fall '04, and I still visit his site regularly. He's taught me so much about African music.

Mubarak -- Great suggestions, thank you. Craig's blog makes me wish I hadn't wimped out on driving up to Toronto for L'Amour Fou in the fall; I even had a ticket...

Also, I've been using Google Translate a lot, copying and pasting text into it from foreign-language blogs, and it works quite well, at least to get a good gist of what a post is saying...

Re: your new image post on Jean-Francois Richet's Ma 6-T va crack-er, I've only heard of it through Brenez's mention in Movie Mutations. I've seen his film De L'Amour (2001) with Virginie Ledoyen (a modest genre-ish film, but an interesting one; she's electric in it). I wonder if his Assault on Precinct 13 remake is good...

April 18, 2007 10:32 AM  
Blogger girish said...

-- Jonathan Rosenbaum at DVD Beaver: "Eleven Treasures of Jazz Performance on DVD".
-- Walter ar Quiet Bubble proposes a double feature.

April 18, 2007 10:37 AM  
Blogger shahn said...

thank you for the mention!
posts such as this are how i find all the amazing sites that i check regularly. i love the generous sharing of treasures found instead of a sense of competition that could so easily ruin a community. i look forward to finding many more.

April 18, 2007 12:12 PM  
Blogger girish said...

Shahn, I agree with you 100%!

I think there's a psychological factor at work. I remember when I had just started the blog, after the first spurt of excitement died down, I wasn't sure if I wanted to continue doing it for the long haul. But when other bloggers mentioned or linked to it, it provided me with encouragement. I think that by linking to and interacting with each other, we also spur each other on to think more and blog more...which is a good goal...

April 18, 2007 7:02 PM  
Anonymous Peter Nellhaus said...

Thanks for the news on Ornette Coleman. I might not have known otherwise. I was glad to see Eliot Goldenthal was a nominee, his best film scores are for wife Julie Taymor.

April 19, 2007 12:07 AM  
Blogger girish said...

Hey, Peter. I noticed that the two De Toth movies you blogged about, Thunder Over the Plains and Riding Shotgun, aren't at Netflix. But they are at Amazon. And Play Dirty comes out next week. I've seen none of these films, but would like to.

April 19, 2007 7:00 AM  
Blogger Zach Campbell said...

Girish, thanks for linking to Peter Nellhaus' De Toth reviews, I had missed it--(and also, of course, thanks everyone for linking to a ton of good new reading in this entry & comments).

Thunder Over the Plains, Riding Shotgun, and Play Dirty are all quite something--I don't really know if I've ever seen a De Toth film that wasn't interesting.

April 19, 2007 7:36 AM  
Blogger girish said...

Thanks, Zach. That's just the nudge I needed; I ordered the DVD off Amazon, and put Play Dirty in my Netflix queue.

By the way, the most exciting news for me this week is the release of the 4-DVD box set of the Larry Sanders show. I followed this series regularly and rabidly over the course of the '90s. The hours I spent tweaking my rabbit ears to catch the faint broadcast signals from Canada because they'd show it unexpurgated, all the (essential) profanity intact...

April 19, 2007 8:21 AM  
Blogger girish said...

Cannes announces its line-up: new films by Ferrara, Wong, Sokurov, Tarr, Breillat, van Sant, Reygadas, James Gray...

April 19, 2007 4:07 PM  
Anonymous Adrian said...

Girish, thanks for plugging that documentation of the ABEL FERRARA book launch - twice!

My vote for a great cinema blog: CONTRECHAMP by Sandrine Marques at http://contrechamp.kaywa.com/. Even for those who do not (yet!) read French, many of her insights/revelations are delivered in visual comparisons of frame-grabs: for example, her stunning juxtaposition of SCARLET EMPRESS and MARIE ANTIONETTE, which leaves one in doubt where Coppola got some of her mise en scene from! Marques has a great visual memory for this kind of work. This blog was recently written up very favourably in LE MONDE, and that piece is on-line too.

Adrian

April 19, 2007 9:35 PM  
Blogger girish said...

Adrian, thank you for that blog tip. (Reason #296 to learn French!) And that book launch video was so good, it deserved to be plugged twice!

Here's a clickable link to Sandrine Marques' blog (which looks great).

Big hunk o' reading today: the new issue of Jump Cut. The issue includes this article by Julia Lesage on the Internet, blogs, etc.

April 20, 2007 6:05 AM  
Anonymous Peter Nellhaus said...

I hope you enjoy the De Toth films, Girish. Had I not found that DVD with the three Scott westerns by chance, I probably wouldn't have known. The film directed by Felix Feist isn't bad either.
By the way, it wasn't what I planned to write about, but I have a review of a Shakespeare play Bollywood style for the upcoming blog-a-thon.

April 20, 2007 7:48 AM  
Blogger cineboy said...

girish, thanks for the link to Julia Lesage's article in Jump Cut. She was my thesis chair when I got my M.A. back in '93. - and a great teacher!

April 20, 2007 8:14 AM  
Blogger Riley Puckett said...

Dear Girish, I'm a newcomer and feel a bit like I'm intruding on a conversation with people who all seem to know each other. I found your blog some time ago after doing a google search for Pedro Costa and have been coming back for the interesting thoughts and links. I'm a graduate student working on a disseration on film theory and have just started a blog with thoughts on film and film theory. There's just one long post up but I will continue to post if it generates interest and conversation.
http://descriptionwithoutaplace.blogspot.com/
Thanks, Riley

April 20, 2007 1:16 PM  
Blogger andyhorbal said...

Gareth,

I noticed your comment a few days ago and I've been thinking about it since. That sense of community is very important to me, and maintaining it will be a top priority. I think we can do even more, though. One criticism occasionally leveled at the blogosphere that I feel is particularly valid is that we're too insular. I'd like to do more to reach out to my geographic community and thus (I hope) bring my local film scene into direct contact with the global film scene of which we're all a part. More on this later (and elsewhere). Sorry for hijacking your space, Girish!

To make up for it: I don't think anyone's mentioned the Chicago site Cine-File which (along with Hell on Frisco Bay and The Reeler) is a model for what I hope to try out.

April 20, 2007 10:46 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Aren't there too many film blogs? Having "a life," I can't possibly keep up with it all. Before Blogger, things used to be a lot simpler, selective, and rewarding. The influx of hacks and the kowtowing to lofty and/or community tastes has made much of online writing simultaneously amusing and annoying, but rarely fulfilling. (Film people profess to champion individuality and creativity, but they're an awfully rigid and conservative bunch.) Plus, anyone who thinks they can process all of this material is wildly delusional.

April 21, 2007 5:46 AM  
Blogger girish said...

Thanks, everyone.

Peter -- I look forward to your Bollywood Shakespeare post...

Tucker -- I just checked out Julia Lesage's personal site; she has some interesting articles there.

Riley -- You're not intruding at all; everyone is welcome. If many of us happen to know each other, it's through blogging. I hope you choose to continue blogging, and good luck with your dissertation.

Andy -- You're doing no hijacking! And I've been enjoying your posts from film criticism boot camp in New York, and look forward to more.

April 21, 2007 7:07 AM  
Blogger girish said...

David Bordwell has a good-sized and interesting post on the various dimensions of cinema as an art form.

April 21, 2007 8:55 AM  
Blogger girish said...

Adrian writes: "Very sad news: the great film analyst and video artist Thierry Kuntzel died on April 18. His brilliant piece on Freaks was in Rouge a few issues back. His famous pieces on 'The Film-Work', written in the mid-70s (published in English in Camera Obscura, Enclitic and Quarterly Review of Film Studies), remain as dazzling today as they were then."

April 21, 2007 4:44 PM  
Blogger girish said...

New releases at Netflix this morning include:
Fuller's Fixed Bayonets; Borzage's China Doll; Louis Malle's documentaries (6 discs); the Thai film Tears of the Black Tiger; the Brothers Quay's Phantom Museums (2-disc career-spanning compilation) and Piano Tuner of Earthquakes; the Zizek doc Reality of the Virtual; Frears' The Queen; Tony Scott's Deja Vu; and De Toth's Play Dirty. Also a handful of William Keighley.

April 22, 2007 6:40 AM  
Blogger Ted Pigeon said...

This post and its respective comments have become a great resource for discovering film blogs. There's so much out there, and I love coming across new ones. Plus it's given me an opportunity to plug my own blog and add myself to the mix. You do a great job with this blog, Girish. Keep up the good work!

April 24, 2007 3:48 PM  
Blogger girish said...

Hey, Ted--Thanks, man!

April 24, 2007 4:25 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

I like www.marblevenus.net-not really a blog, but they post great original art-films, photos, mp3's sound art, and podcasts. Check it out.

April 25, 2007 7:39 PM  
Blogger girish said...

Thank you, Anonymous!

April 26, 2007 8:43 AM  
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