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Fayaz Chou has made Bengali subtitles for Rushmore movies. The movie Rushmore was directed by Wes Anderson and the story was written by Wes Anderson and Wayne Wilson. Rushmore movie starring Jason Schwartzman, Bill Murray, and Olivia Williams. Rushmore was released in 1998. The movie has received a rating of 7.6/10 from 1,85,000 votes so far on Internet Movie Database. The movie Rushmore with a budget of 9-10 million earned 17.1-19.1 million at the box office.
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The pieces on this Naxos release, issued in 2013, were all quite new works by American composer Michael Daugherty at the time; all were world premieres, and all marked new departures from his usual style of somewhat Stravinsky-ized American pop culture motifs. Time will tell whether they attain the familiarity of such works as Dead Elvis or the Metropolis Symphony, but all stretch in new directions, and none feels tired. Mount Rushmore (2010) is a grander, less bracing work than one is accustomed to from Daugherty; it is a choral-orchestral depiction of the four U.S. presidents on the face of the titular mountain, with relevant musical material for each woven into a larger structure. The texts are various and unexpected: Washington is given the not-quite-appropriate New England hymn Chester, while the Jefferson music is set to fragments of text, including an Italian-language song sent to Jefferson by Maria Conway in Paris. Theodore Roosevelt's words come from one of his stirring speeches, and Lincoln's words are from the Gettysburg Address. Radio City is, as its subtitle indicates, a musical survey of conductor Arturo Toscanini's musical life in America; unlike most of Daugherty's works it presupposes a good deal of musical knowledge. Perhaps the highlight of the set of The Gospel According to Sister Aimee, for organ, brass, and percussion. "Sister Aimee" is evangelist Aimee Semple McPherson, and this work is an ingenious combination of music from two sources: the tradition of oversized Romantic organ music with ensemble and American popular hymnody; as in the best of Daugherty's works the combination is seamless. There is nothing to fault in the performances by the Pacific Symphony under Carl St. Clair, which have the right balance between brashness and control, and the big solo organ part in The Gospel According to Sister Aimee, whose idiomatic writing is impressive in itself, gets the weighty treatment it needs from organist Paul Jacobs. Recommended, especially for performers looking for a really unusual and fresh work for brasses and organ.
The lengthy song sequence near the end of the game has subtitles in english.langdb, but they're never displayed in the game. Considering that this is the most ambitious sequence Telltale had done up to this point, they may have had problems syncing the lines up to the action and decided to put everything in a single audio track. Note that the subtitles don't match the actual lyrics exactly.
The war song would finally receive subtitles in the remastered release of the episode but unfortunately since the remaster no longer has dialogue icons, the above graphic for the agents doesn't make an appearance.
[subtitles] I went to the hospital to get my eyes checked to see if I could get some glasses. And he was just saying stuff, like, trying to touch me and told me that if I feel uncomfortable with what he was doing to let him know and he would stop. And I told him that I did, like I, yeah, I feel uncomfortable. Like, I don't know what this is for. Like, why are you touching me?
[subtitles] That night, I did some pills and was drinking Everclear with it, man. I remember talking to Weber and then I remember him telling me to come pick some money up but was already drunk. And I remember blanking out.
LOVE, ETC. (NOT RATED) Director: Marion Vernoux. With Charlotte Gainsbourg, Charles Berling, Yves Attal. (105 min.) ++ A love triangle develops when a mans best friend gets a crush on his attractive new wife. Although theres nothing particularly memorable about the story, its stylishly shot and has appealing echoes of Franois Truffauts classic Jules and Jim. French with English subtitles.
THE LOVERS ON THE BRIDGE (NOT RATED) Director: Los Carax. With Juliette Binoche, Denis Lavant, Klaus-Michael Grber. (125 min.) ++++ Controversy swirled around the 1991 premire of this unique French production, which expends lavish resources on a tale of romance between two homeless misfits whore very hard to like. What makes it worthwhile are its hugely energetic performances, its utterly unpredictable story, and the explosive visual ideas of director Carax, a wildly inventive filmmaker who refuses to play by any rules but his own. Originally called Les Amants de Pont- Neuf. French with English subtitles.
THE RED VIOLIN (NOT RATED) Director: Franois Girard. With Samuel L. Jackson, Greta Scacchi, Don McKellar, Jean-Luc Bideau. (130 min.) +++ This omnibus-style film traces the fictional history of a superbly crafted violin, and the mystery attached to it, as it passes from 17th-century Italy to China during the Cultural Revolution, with stops in Austria and England along the way. Movies in this genre are often made with more attention to international marketing than first-rate storytelling, but Girard invests each episode of this Canadian production with dramatic credibility and emotional strength. In four languages, with English subtitles when appropriate. Sex/Nudity: 3 instances of nudity, 1 explicit sex scene. Violence: 1 mild scene. Profanity: 6 expressions. Drugs: 3 scenes with smoking.
RUN LOLA RUN (R) Director: Tom Tykwer. With Franka Potente, Moritz Bleibtreu, Nina Petri, Herbert Knaup, Armin Rohde. (81 min.) ++++ Amazingly creative filmmaking propels this anything-goes tale of a young woman who has just 20 minutes to save her boyfriends life by raising a huge amount of cash. Tykwers style gives the movie an explosive energy that never quits, marking him as the most ingenious new talent to hail from Germany in ages. Contains violent action. In German with English subtitles.
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An introduction to Hungarian society and culture since the end of World War II through a selection of film classics. Films with English subtitles. Readings and discussions in English. Previously offered as HUNG 280.
"If only you could have understood, just once, how everything joined up." Time Aand again, Per Olov Enquist addresses himself with this lament in the pages of his autobiographical novel, The Wandering Pine. The desire to make narrative sense out of the haphazard is a common enough motive for life-writing. In Enquist's case, the wish to understand how it could "turn out so badly" is charged with the suggestion that the "it" in question is not only his life but that of Swedish social democracy. Enquist is one of his country's most eminent writers, regularly at the heart of its political and cultural debates. The Wandering Pine, rather like Arthur Miller's autobiography, Timebends, is a fascinating portrait of intellectual life during the twentieth century. But whereas Miller presented himself with the monumentality of a Mount Rushmore carving, Enquist is ironic and self-condemning. His book is advertised not as memoir but fiction, with the subtitle "Life as a Novel". "Enquist" appears as both the judging narrator and the hapless subject--a division that underscores the impossibility of things ever being "joined up", and the novel's stoicism in... 041b061a72