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Arts & Entertainment - page 156

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Arts & Entertainment

Toronto bands unite for Arts & Crafts triple threat

This spring, Toronto-based singer-songwriter Jason Collett and indie bands Zeus and Bahamas unleashed "The Bonfire Ball" in North America. The three-in-one tour has been travelling across the continent since the beginning of March, and has even been as far south as Mexico City, playing a show for the one-year anniversary of record label Arts & Crafts' expansion to the region.
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Arts & Entertainment

Dissecting art

Nicholas Ruddock's debut novel, The Parabolist, is told through interlacing narratives that pivot around a group of University of Toronto medical students in 1975, taught by Roberto Moreno. Moreno is a recently immigrated Mexican poet and member of the (fictional) parabolist movement, a group which "arranges words and ideas in such a way that the energy input burns.
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Arts & Entertainment

CD REVIEWS: David Myles: Turn Time Off

If the warm weather makes you nostalgic for winter evenings spent curled up by the fire, David Myles new album, Turn Time Off, is for you. As the title suggests, this album is a break from listeners' busy lives, and it provides a soundtrack to relax and reflect upon oneself.
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Arts & Entertainment

Nancy Drew’s newest competition

When Alan Bradley set out to write his first detective novel he had no idea it would lead to the character of Flavia de Luce, or to a series about the young sleuth, in which The Weed that Strings the Hangman's Bag is the second novel. "I was writing another detective novel that I thought I had plotted very carefully for story and characters, then Flavia just materialized in it," Bradley says.
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Arts & Entertainment

The good, the bad, and the ugly pig noses

How can a good person come to a good end in a world that is, in essence, not good? This is the central question of Bertolt Brecht's The Good Person of Sichuan, staged by this year's McGill Theatre Lab - a full-year production class in which students work on a collaborative project that eventually culminates in a spring performance.
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Arts & Entertainment

Film fest turns 35

The Festival du Nouveau Cinema is the oldest of its kind in Montreal, celebrating its 35th birthday this October. The festival opens tomorrow with Philippe Falardeau's Congorama and closes Oct. 26 with a spotlight on the Spanish cinema screening of Pedro Almodovar's Volver.
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FILM: Cutting-edged comedy

Dear Journal, what can I say? He drove a cool car, remarks a certain 13-year-old boy by the name of Augusten Burroughs in the new movie adaptation of the memoir Running With Scissors. Having read Burroughs' reminiscences of a homosexual boy with a 35-year-old boyfriend growing up in western Massachusetts in the late 70s, I was readily expecting golden phrases such as the former in the film's adaptation.
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FILM: A new Versailles

Audiences have been eagerly awaiting Sofia Coppola's new film since her last offering, the critically acclaimed Lost in Translation debuted. Unexpectedly, Coppola brings us from the neon lights of the streets of Tokyo to the glittering hallways of Versailles.
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