Taking a moment for a shameless plug here. My girlfriend has finally put these babies out for sale - limited stocks only. This project took her weeks to complete, but the cross-country trips to find the source of the authentic material and production team were worth it.
Click the link for details!
SOMEBODY PLEASE REMIND ME NOT TO DRINK AND WRITE / OT OR OOR OR OR OR OR OR GO ON THE INTERNET SIMULTANEOUSL Y OK OK OK OKO OK OHOHOFOGO GO GO GO GOG O GO GO GO
i caught a moment with you in my dreams last night you were a dead machine that kept on talking talking talikng and i could not stop listening i loved the way your voice sounded, felt in my eears, something so familiar but you were foreign then, maybe to this day sometimes. my body hurts in different places i cannot follow through. so i wait for you and i burn, i just stole that line from a song. you are the death of me. the alcohol grips at my lips and i cannot feel anything anymore somebody just shoot me please.
just keep me where the light is
i shall deplete every bottle of alcoholic beverage in this house
drunk with the great starry
likeness, image of
I felt myself a pure part
of the abyss,
I wheeled with the stars,
my heart broke loose on the wind.”
― Pablo Neruda, 100 Love Sonnets
“Why do people go to the cinema? What takes them into a darkened room where, for two hours, they watch the play of shadows on a sheet? The search for entertainment? The need for a kind of drug? All over the world there are, indeed, entertainment firms and organizations which exploit cinema and television and spectacles of many other kinds. Our starting point, however, should not be there, but in the essential principles of cinema, which have to do with the human need to master and know the world. I think that what a person normally goes to the cinema for is time: for time lost or spent or not yet had. He goes there for living experience; for cinema, like no other art, widens, enhances and concentrates a person’s experience—and not only enhances it but makes it longer, significantly longer. That is the power of cinema: ‘stars’, story-lines and entertainment have nothing to do with it.”
“I see it as my duty to stimulate reflection on what is essentially human and eternal in each individual soul, and which all too often a person will pass by, even though his fate lies in his hands. He is too busy chasing after phantoms and bowing down to idols. In the end everything can be reduced to the one simple element which is all a person can count upon in his existence: the capacity to love. That element can grow within the soul to become the supreme factor which determines the meaning of a person’s life. My function is to make whoever sees my films aware of his need to love and to give his love, and aware that beauty is summoning him.”
April 4, 1932 — December 29, 1986