I would normally churn through a book in a day, not skimming but reading. Mazower’s Dark Continent took 3 days and I’m now on my 3rd round, simply, I LOVE THIS BOOK. The premise is one that I’ve always found arduous to put into words: Our now perspective of history has little to do with the events that took place, the events that created what we now call history . . . Read the full article »»»»
There aren’t too many benefits of being over 35 years old, one standout that insures enjoyment is a remembrance of the 70′s. I can hear the cries now, sorry but I’m adamant, the 70′s WAS the style decade of the last century, just get to grips with it!
Starring: Ryan Gosling, Carey Mulligan, Bryan Cranston, Ron Perlman, Christina Hendricks, Oscar Isaac, Albert Brooks
Release Date: 16 September 2011
Director: Nicolas Winding Refn
Genre: Action, Thriller
We Rate Drive : ★★★★★ [thats 5 ot of 5]
Summary: ‘Drive’ is the story of a Hollywood stunt driver/mechanic – Gosling – who moonlights as the superlative getaway driver-for-hire in the gritty criminal underworld. He finds himself a target for some of LA’s most dangerous men after agreeing to aid the husband of his beautiful neighbor, Irene – Mulligan. When the job goes dangerously awry, the only way he can keep Irene and her son alive is to do what he does best – Drive!
Baron Wolman was the first-ever photographer for Rolling Stone magazine. During his three year tenure at the magazine he captured some of the biggest names in music. Since leaving Rolling Stone in 1970 he has focused on such diverse subjects as authors, fashionistas, professional sports, airplanes and bridges. A qualified pilot, he has also published several widely-praised collections of aerial photography and continues to exhibit his work around the world today.
September 17 – October 15, 2011
Blender Gallery & The Analogue Shoot Shop
16 Elizabeth St Paddington
Sydney NSW 2021
Featuring iconic rock shots from the 60’s and 70’s, The Rolling Stone Years tells the previously untold story behind the photographs of rock’s most fertile era. From Jimi Hendrix to Johnny Cash, from Miles Davis to The Who, one man’s camera captured the times that really were “a-Changing”: been there, done that, photographed it all. Read the full article »»»»