ISSN 1712-9559
   Homepage     Essays     Interviews     Reviews     Festival Reports
Categories     Keywords     Past Issues    About Us    Subscription

Keyword : Music


A review of Davis Guggenheim's absolutely riveting musical get-together, It Might Get Loud.


Author Robert Robertson's sixth Offscreen essay on the audiovisual aspects of Sergei Eisenstein.


In the first essay of this issue to eschew considerations specific to audiovisual relationships, Jonathan Sterne nevertheless continues with the more general theme of blurred boundaries by considering the hybridization of media technologies and musical instruments that we have become so used to in today’s world of basement recording studios and stadium DJ concerts.


This essay serves as the point of transition between the two general sections of this edition of Offscreen: Sound in the Cinema and Beyond.


In this essay, Brett Kashmere examines Ryan Tebo’s recent documentary Whoever Fights Monsters, a film which examines the nature of improvisational jazz through a unique approach to the filmmaking process itself.


This piece centers upon a discussion with Hildegard Westerkamp about the use of her soundscape compositions in the films of Gus Van Sant.


An idiosyncratic look at contemporary thought filtered through popular art, literature, film, and philosophy.


An idiosyncratic look at contemporary thought filtered through popular art, literature, film, and philosophy.


A review of Jean-Luc Godard's Forever Mozart.


Garrett paints a loving portrait of Diana Ross as an American artist who has been both essential and inspirational for the better part of five decades.


Offscreen presents this probing interview with the Brothers Quay, conducted in Trieste, Italy.


Genghis Blues touches the very core of the human soul -as great music does- and demonstrates with poetic simplicity how music can be the great cultural leveler. How else can you explain the immediate, symbiotic link that is established between a burly, blind, near-forgotten San Franciscan bluesman and the people of a remote Central Asian nation, Tuva?


Sopyanje is a stirring Korean style road movie that weaves emotive Korean folk music (Pansori) and pastoral landscapes with a powerful plea for Korean identity.

Page 1 of 1 pages


© 1997-2014. All rights reserved.
ISSN 1712-9559.