muppet-madison" The characters of Wes Anderson’s The Grand Budapest Hotel.
(via popculturebrain)Source: thefilmstage
I love this short film!
Traditionally, Quentin Tarantino’s films recycle older pop tunes and soundtrack snippets, helping to build up his image as a sort of “cultural DJ” as opposed to a traditonal filmmaker. Django Unchained might signal a change in approach Favoring a style-hopping mixtape feel that careens from country to gangsta rap, the Django soundtrack also features several original contributions from the likes of Ennio Morricone (who contributes some brief original themes), John Legend, and Rick Ross, as well as a (slightly superfluous) James Brown/2Pac mashup. It’s a melting-pot approach that complements Tarantino’s cinematic style perfectly.Source: soundonsight.org
After a slow North American rollout following its Cannes premiere, Wes Anderson’s Moonrise Kingdom has finally been seen by all four SOS hosts – Ricky, Julian, Justine, and Simon – so we figured we’d all throw our critical hats in the ring for an epic humdinger of a review. Following that, we take on Hal Ashby’s 1971 dark comedy and cult classic Harold and Maude, which definitely shares some connective tissue with Anderson’s new movie, and is the recipient of a shiny new Criterion DVD/Blu-ray release.