Buy Clomid Without Prescription, I've been a big fan of animation shorts since I was a kid. My mom would grab my brother and I and head to the local university's student center, Clomid without prescription, Buy Clomid without prescription, which showed many animation festivals in between the standard artsy and independent film fare. The animation shorts at that time came heavily from Canada (whose film board seems to do a better than average job of funding animation) but were varied, order Clomid online overnight delivery no prescription, Clomid wiki, of several different languages and styles, and certainly not all rated G, Clomid brand name. Clomid price, I was lucky (as I now see it) to have parents who shared lots of art and media with me, with a focus on figuring out what was neat about each piece, Clomid duration. Clomid price, coupon, I have hungered for good animation shorts ever since, and will join the hipster-ish cry for more independent pieces, Clomid blogs, Australia, uk, us, usa, things that reflect individual creators and concepts, instead of a future marketing plan, Clomid dangers. A short is a lovely way to explore a new art medium like animation and requires good storytelling for it to make it out into the world at large, Buy Clomid Without Prescription. Where can i buy Clomid online, Lately, I've come across two animation bits that I really like, Clomid recreational. Clomid reviews, One old, one new - and both using stop-motion techniques, what is Clomid, Clomid pics, one of my favorite kinds of animation.
Cheburashka is an adorable "creature unknown to mankind" whose name comes from his tendency to "topple" over, Clomid from mexico. Cheap Clomid no rx, Produced in the late 1960s and early 1970s as a handful of shorts starring him and his crocodile friend Gena, they get into adventures together that bring out the strange and adorable in Soviet Russia, taking Clomid. Buy Clomid Without Prescription, It is surreal to watch Gena fix a corporation's big oil leak into a river and Cheburashka pine for the opportunity to be a Pioneer (very similar to American Cub Scouts). Where can i find Clomid online,
This youtube user has been kind enough to subtitle most of the episodes in English here.
The newer animation short is from a Canadian (yep, buy Clomid without a prescription, Clomid used for, lots of animators up there it seems) who has been playing with his toys for a long time. This short in particular makes the anthropomorphization of a popular 1980s toy seamless, Clomid dose. Clomid steet value, The music works well too - I look forward to other non-Transformers shorts from him.
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Monday 12 Jul 2010 |
m. | Announcements, Audio-Visual, Lovely Links
Buy Aricept Without Prescription, Over the last couple of months, I've been seeking out specifically themed films and shorts to create programs to show to friends. The first, Aricept pharmacy, Aricept for sale, an informal animation collection, required a lot more time than I expected, Aricept from canadian pharmacy, Canada, mexico, india, but was completely worth the result. More than a dozen shorts, discount Aricept, Where can i buy cheapest Aricept online, demonstrating a variety of styles and stories. (No exchange of monies here, Aricept price, coupon, Buy Aricept without a prescription, just what I paid to own the pieces).
Since then, Aricept price, Effects of Aricept, I am helping to plan the warehouse's blowout NYE bash. Our theme is that of a Speakeasy, leaving lots of creative options for decoration, costumes, activities, and drinks, Buy Aricept Without Prescription. It roughly parallels our journey from a start-up art cooperative to a more and more organized non-profit entity - an exciting process, of course, Aricept forum. Aricept photos, However, living out tales of prohibition and gangsters is more exciting, Aricept use, Aricept blogs, at least on a temporary basis. For the event, buy generic Aricept, Cheap Aricept, it was requested we have some visuals - something reminiscent of the 1920s. A friend who has experience both with lots of films and going non-profit warned me extensively about showing only materials that would not violate copyright with our private party status, japan, craiglist, ebay, overseas, paypal. Buy Aricept Without Prescription, Luckily, he also recommended archive.org, a website full of public domain films and music, complete with thumbnails to preview images and user reviews. Where can i buy Aricept online, Within a couple hours, I had tracked down old Betty Boop cartoons where Betty mimics both FDR and Herbert Hoover, Aricept brand name, Aricept without prescription, and has visions of a mug of beer (not too subtle for the time). I found newsreels proclaiming the end of Prohibition, buy cheap Aricept, Aricept natural, with footage of raids with men destroying barrels of whiskey with axes in the street. There were films both silent and talking covering scenes in nightclubs and speakeasies, herbal Aricept, Real brand Aricept online, with plenty of gangster and gambling action, and Felix the Cat cartoons where Felix learns about moonshine and quite enjoys it, where to buy Aricept. Purchase Aricept online, A few days later, I have close to six hours of public domain and creative commons media (open copyright) ready to go for our gig, buy Aricept online no prescription. It's pleasing to be able to find films like these and know they can be shown at an event to create atmosphere without running afoul of legal rights, even in creating a party specifically about law breakers 90 years ago, Buy Aricept Without Prescription. Generic Aricept, It's bizarre to reflect on what life was like for a country banning liquor production. December 31st, order Aricept from United States pharmacy, Aricept used for, 1919 saw lots of private, undisclosed-location parties where people boozed up as much as possible before the January 16th, Aricept treatment, Buy Aricept no prescription, 1920 start of Prohibition. And yet, is Aricept safe, Kjøpe Aricept på nett, köpa Aricept online, when Prohibition was headed for repeal, liquor prices countrywide dropped a full year before becoming legal again, Aricept from canada, Ordering Aricept online, just due to the change in expected market. I can imagine citizens easing off their stockpiles with legal alcohol on the horizon, order Aricept from mexican pharmacy. Buy Aricept Without Prescription, It's interesting to think whether this would happen with any other currently illegal drug - though nothing quite compares in terms of widespead legality the world around like alcohol. Online buying Aricept hcl, Hopefully, tomorrow night will go something like this:
On January 16, 1920, Prohibition began. Only four days after, the 50-50 Club opened in New York City, becoming the first of some 30,000-100,000 speakeasies to operate in that city alone during the "Great Experiment." The protocol was simple: Knock on a friendly (anonymous) door, give a pre-arranged password, and be permitted to enter. To order, one would "speak easily" (that is, in a quiet tone), and then be served a teacup of gin or whiskey that would either be the "real McCoy" or had just been mixed in someone’s bathtub, depending on the connection and the reliability of the bar owner."
from "Joe Sent Me" by Dave Sikula
I for one, will be glad to break into a bottle of champagne tomorrow night - and have a sober driver cart me home eventually. And I won't even have to hide my bubbly in a teacup.
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Wednesday 30 Dec 2009 |
m. | Announcements, Audio-Visual
Like every other damn blogger, I'm going to review the Matrix: Reloaded, just because I can. The full review will contain spoilers, so only read the extended entry if you don't mind them or if you've already seen it. If you haven't seen it, here is my mini-review and commentary just for you.
Don't listen to all those people saying it doesn't have the magic of the original. If you take a book, and open it up one third of the way in, and read it until you are two thirds of the way through, it won't seem very magical. In a story, there is an introduction, where the story is set up, the characters are introduced, etc. Its called the exposition, I believe. Then there is the continuation of the story, then a climax and a denouement. The Matrix trilogy is not a series like the Naked Gun series, or Diehard or anything. Those are essentially movies that are just different films with different stories, they just happen to have the same characters and occasional transparent references to the previous films. The three movies of The Matrix are linked so closely that you can't watch one without seeing the ones before it. It would make no sense at all (even less than when you actually watch them together). They are actually parts of one huge six hour film, broken into three pieces so that short attention span consumers can take it. Keep that in mind, because it is a critical distinction from many of the 'sequels' American cinema often produces. The Lord of the Rings trilogy would be another recent example of the same idea, and the Star Wars movies as well (though their success as creating the interwoven stories is debatable at this point).
But I digress. The second movie is the continuation of the whole story. There is a lot of meat here, and a lot of great movie, but the 'magic' isn't the same, because exposition ended in the first movie. The exposition is where all the great discoveries and revelations come, now we get to the heart of the matter. If each movie was just mystery after mystery, then there wouldn't be any deep story. It would be easy to just throw curve ball after curve ball and keep everyone in the dark, but it wouldn't be a good story. Don't get me wrong, there are some amazing ideas, discoveries and mysteries in Reloaded, but they aren't of the same character as the mysteries from the first movie. This isn't a bad thing. In fact, its a good thing.
So don't worry, and go enjoy the movie! My strong recommendation to you is to go watch the first Matrix shortly before seeing the new one. Madalene and I saw The Matrix eight days ago in a theater by our house that was showing it as a midnight movie. Seeing it so recently made me think of the sequel as just a continuation, jumping in right where the last left off, rather than a different movie that was somehow supposed to stand on its own in competition with the first. The Matrix is a movie in three two hour acts, not three separate movies. Remember that, and many of the artistic decisions will make more sense to you.
Also, stick around for the entire credit roll. At the very end, after the credits are done, is a trailer for the final movie in the series, Revolutions. Its a neat thing to see, and a good way to psych up for the next one.
So, if you dare, read on for a more detailed review and thoughts that will contain spoilers.
A few thoughts... This movie is more of a 'standard' action movie, if it can even be described that way. There is more action and fighting, and a little less mind blowing revelation. By now we know what the agents can do, so you aren't gripping the edge of the seat in utter shock when one of them goes slo-mo and dodges a bullet. We know that Neo can fly, and as cool as it is, its not something we weren't expecting. However, I don't think these are marks against the movie. As I said earlier, this is a continuation of a greater story. The second part of a trilogy serves to provide the meat of the story, and the setup for the climax. It can't be filled with amazing and shocking revelations, because then it would just be more exposition.
However, we do see some amazing things. The big discovery of the movie is that The One's job isn't to save Zion in the sense that everyone had been expecting, but to save the concept of Zion, by allowing it to be wiped clean, and then choosing a starter group for the new Zion. In a literal sense, he 'saves' Zion, but he doesn't save the current inhabitants, or further the goal of reclaiming Earth. Saving it is just part of the plan to control it. It comes down to his choice, a major theme in Reloaded. We learn the Matrix is imperfect, and that it hinges on the decisions of the inhabitants to gear its fate. Thats how it survives, but is its greatest weakness. The One can choose life for the inhabitants in their prison, or death in freedom. "Give me liberty or give me death," but is it ethical to force that same decision on people who don't know what is happening to them?
Madalene noted to me that the scene early in the movie where Neo fights the whole horde of Smiths looked a lot like a video game. She was disappointed, and felt like it was a cheesy action sequence because it looked like two people playing Tekken together, rather than an action movie. My interpretation of that was to argue that it looks that way on purpose, as an artistic statement. The Matrix is an advanced simulation, and to those who have a greater knowledge of its operation, it is much like a video game. Smith and Neo both 'play' the world like a game, because they know its rules, which ones can be bent, and which can be broken. Just like Tekken. Later, when meeting with the french guy/program keeping the Keymaker captive (I can't recall his name), they even allude to this, noting that it is just a game.
A few criticisms... The third ship that got destroyed, forcing Trinity to enter the matrix, was barely mentioned at all. It reminded me of those guys in Star Trek with the red shirts. They come on, say "Hi," and then get killed on the first away mission. In the first movie, when you see Switch die when Cipher pulls her plug, its gut wrenching, and is one of the most powerful scenes in the movie. But when the third ship is destroyed and the people just slump over in their chairs, it is just glossed over. No one seems to notice, except that Trinity now must enter the matrix.
Also, it seems like the agents got much wimpier. They supposedly got an upgrade, but they don't do nearly as much damage. In the first movie, they say that no one who tangles with an agent ever makes it out alive. When Trinity actually manages to shoot the agent on the top of the building, when she says, "Dodge this." its amazing. They actually survived an encounter with an agent! In the first movie, when Morpheus fights Agent Smith in the bathroom so the rest can escape the building, he gets his ass kicked immediately. Smith just beats the living bejeezus out of him. But now, Morpheus can fight with agents on the freeway, as well as those silvery guys, without sustaining major injuries at all. Same with Trinity. Sure she loses to the agent near the end, but she holds up for a long time, longer than the first movie would have led us to believe they could hold up.
Now, maybe they got better in the time between the movies. Maybe their training programs have improved. Or maybe they are now filled with hope and vigor at their impending success, and have risen to their full potential. A combination of these can adequately explain the disparity, but I feel that it could have been handled a little better.
One revelation I had.. Keanu Reeves has gotten some criticism for his uninspiring lines and continuous 'Whoa..' look on his face, like he's always a combination of bewildered and apathetic. He looks great in leather, but isn't the best actor in the world. However, I think this may be a plot device. He is The One, which we might think would make him very dynamic and personable, but since he is the sixth of his kind, and is less a person than a programmed design element, it would make sense for him to just do what he needs to do, without being a witty, charming person. We all do what we need to do, the Keymaker reminds us, and Neo's job is to clean out Zion, and start a new one so that the inevitable 'anomalies' have a place to congregate until it is time for the next cleaning. He's designed to be a person who sweeps the floors clean, and starts a new trash pile. That job probably benefits from a deadpan expression, and a thoughtless sense of obligation and duty. Maybe Keanu is actually doing a great job, and it just looks like he's a bad actor because we don't fully understand the character yet. Or maybe not, it was just an idea.
Random thought... Smith is an interesting character. In the first movie, we see Smith interrogating Morpheus. He removes his earpiece, and berates Morpheus. "You are a disease," he reminds the human. "You disgust me." We see another side of Smith. He isn't the business-like agent anymore, but instead shows some desperation. In the first movie, we can't tell if this is all an act to make Morpheus crack, just part of the protocol for cracking humans, or if it is a sign of more to come from this dissatisfied agent. When the other agents enter the room, they see his earpiece off, and one notes, with a hint of shock in his voice, "What were you doing??" That was a really interesting bit of foreshadowing that caught me by surprise, but is quite amazing and well pulled off. I also love how he continues to call Neo by the name, "Mr. Anderson". Old habits never die.
A few words on the 'theme' of Reloaded. In case you couldn't tell, 'Why?' is the big question of Reloaded. Choices have been made, balls are rolling, and plans have been set into motion. The thing that now separates the strong from the weak is knowledge. The knowledge of why. The Oracle tells us that, the french guy tells us that, and Neo learns a little more about why he exists. The 'whats' of the first movie, namely, "What is going on?" is very boggling and amazing, but now we get into the why, and we learn a little more about the matrix. Its not quite as perfect as we thought. Programs run rampant, others seize power, others hide undetected, and others utilize their design to move freely through the matrix. The matrix needs to be cleaned out regularly, and Zion isn't a stronghold, but is a sort of accidental but convenient holding ground for malcontents until The One can come along and allow it to be wiped clean. I think it makes for a less 'wow' movie, but a more interesting one, in terms of things to talk about.
Needless to say, I eagerly await Revolutions. Like I alluded to earlier, don't think of the end as the end of a movie, but as the beginning of a six month intermission between the second and third acts. Comments welcome!
Monday 19 May 2003 |
Sam | Audio-Visual, Other
This evening's excitement involves the ripping and burning of DVDs into SVCDs, making some backups, and producing very nice quality films on CD-R. An SVCD is a format very similar to DVD, except on a standard CD. A movie can fit on a single CD at a quality level similar to a rental VHS. Span a movie over 3 or 4 CDs, and it is practically DVD quality. The internet can be a rich source of disk images for these types of videos, and they are easy to make on your home computer as well, using software like "forty-two":http://homepage.mac.com/kaicherry/index2.html for the Mac, and "DVD2SVCD":http://www.dvd2svcd.org for the PC. Both programs work well, and serve as a controller for many other smaller programs. There are a large number of steps required to go from DVD to SVCD, and those programs do a good job of wrapping all the programs needed for each step into a single interface. Keep in mind though that neither program is fully one-clickable. Depending on what you want to do, you still have to expect to do some learning in order to get things to come out right. I recommend checking out "VCDHelp":http://www.dvdrhelp.com and "Doom9":http://www.doom9.org, both of which are treasure troves of info. They also have support forums, which, properly utilized, can yield mountains of info.
My most interesting project of the evening is a copy of "Sen to Chihiro no kamikakushi":http://us.imdb.com/Title?0245429 which I received. This film was imported to the US from Japan by Disney, who did a reasonably good job dubbing and editing it. They then released it as "Spirited Away" which you may remember coming out last year. The film is by "Hayao Miyazaki":http://us.imdb.com/Name?Miyazaki,%20Hayao, who also did "Mononoke Hime":http://us.imdb.com/Title?0119698 which was another Disney import to the US, released here as "Princess Mononoke". The copy of "Spirited Away" I got is the original version from Japan.
Unfortunately, this means that the copy of the film I have is entirely in Japanese, which I don't speak. However, thanks to the wide and wonderful internet, someone took the time to translate the film, and create a subtitle file for the film. The subtitle file includes the subtitles, along with corresponding time codes. Some trickery in the SVCD software, and the disembodied subtitles are attached to their rightful locations on the video.
Why all the trouble, when an English version exists? The simple reason is that dubbed versions of foreign films are almost always inferior to subbed versions. Hired voice actors usually aren't very good, and make the film sound cheesy. The long answer is that I prefer to view films in the way that the director had originally intended. This means widescreen, not pan 'n' scan, original soundtracks, director's cuts when available, etc. When someone is creating a movie, they have a very intense vision of what they are trying to convey. Each shot, each scene, is carefully laid out like an individual little painting. When some half-rate editor goes and decides how the film should pan back and forth in order to fit a standard 4:3 television so that people can feel like their TV is bigger than it is, that negates all the careful planning that went into each shot. Likewise with the voice actors. When a director chooses his actors, they aren't just randomly picking yokels off the street, they are picking people they know are right for the character. Having to read some subtitles is a small price to pay to get the vocal impressions that the director originally intended for me to hear. I can't understand the words, but the emotions and tensions in the voice go across language barriers.
So anyway, I'll go to great lengths to get an original version with subtitles, as opposed to a dubbed version. However, don't feel too bad if you watch "Spirited Away" or "Princess Mononoke" and enjoyed the dubbing. Disney, for all their meddling, have access to some pretty skilled voice actors, and produce high quality dubs.
Tuesday 04 Mar 2003 |
Sam | Audio-Visual
A service everyone needs to check out is the new "MusicBrainz":http://www.musicbrainz.org. It is a service that identifies music, with a searchable database. In that respect it is very similar to services like "FreeDB":http://www.freedb.org and Gracenote's CDDB. However, a fundamental difference is that instead of just generating CD identification numbers, MusicBrainz analyzes the audio of the track and generates a TRM(TRM Recognizes Music) id. This ID number will be the same for a track on a CD, an mp3, an ogg file, a wav file, etc, because it is generated based on acoustic data, not just sector data from a CD track.
The organization is a non-profit, and all their software, server and client side, is GPL(GNU Public License). Their entire database is free data as well. This helps alleviate concerns that they will turn evil, like CDDB did when it was acquired by Gracenote.
Currently, MusicBrainz software is rudimentary, but effective. It only exists for Windows at the moment, though the library that handles the actual generation of the TRM(TRM Recognizes Music) is available for unix, and development is in progress for other operating systems. I may attempt to port the library to OS X (I already tried compiling it, and it almost got there, so porting shouldn't be too hard), and then write some software to go with it, but I'm afraid that I'm not a good enough programmer yet. We'll see. However, even if I don't do it, someone surely will. This service could revolutionize media identification, and they are even planning on expanding to video file identification, and more.
The software currently loads up a list of your MP3s, generates TRM ID's for each song, and checks with the database to see if the song is already there. If so, then the tag information is downloaded, and your file is updated. If not, you are given a method to search the database for songs that have been inputted, but don't have a TRM yet, and you can link them up. Finally, you can specify the artist, album and track name yourself, and MusicBrainz will create new artist and album entries in its database. You can also import albums from FreeDB. When you are done, you hit the submit button, and all the TRM ids you generated get sent to the server where they are added to the database to help other people identify their music. Then you hit the save button, and all your files get their ID3 tags updated, and optionally renamed.
Another benefit MusicBrainz has over other services of its type, is that the content is user-moderated. Say I go in and find that the track Lunar Cycle by Man With No Name is in the database, but some jerkoff couldn't spell, and put it in as Luner Cicle. With other services, I just have to live with what it finds, but here, I can submit a change. The change gets added to a list of changes that people vote on. If my change is voted in, the title gets updated. Every user can make moderations, and vote on other moderations. There is a rudimentary karma system in place that rewards people who fix a lot of mistakes.
If you create new albums and songs in the database, they urge you to pay attention to the style rules, which include information on how to capitalize names, how to indicate multiple disc sets, how to indicate collaboration songs, etc. This is to keep the database searchable and consistent.
Right now I'm going through my files, which is quite a mighty undertaking, and updating tags and generating TRM IDs. My taste in music is quite eclectic, so I've already had to create about 15 different albums and artists on the database. I've taken the time to make sure all the data is accurate and that my entries follow the style rules. Its that kind of quality participation that will help the database for everyone.
Oh, and just so you know, "AudioScrobbler":http://www.audioscrobbler.com and iScrobbler support for TRM IDs and the MusicBrainz server are planned for the future!
Tuesday 18 Feb 2003 |
Sam | Audio-Visual
I've been trying to get these Sony PVM-2530 video monitors working properly, and I'm being met with much resistance. The two I've tried (out of four total) have a problem where they intermittently shut themselves off. The control circuitry and sound circuitry stay on, but the tube clicks off. Reviving it only takes shutting it off, and turning it back on. Its very annoying however.
I took one of the monitors over to Billy's
house, and it displayed the same symptoms. So then I brought a different one back to my house, and Billy is letting me borrow a UPS to run it on. So far it hasn't had the problem, but I've only run it for a few hours. Hopefully it doesn't develop the problem. I've already tried numerous things, to no avail. And my nice multimeter just broke, which makes me even less happy. But hey, this third monitor is finally showing some progress, so maybe all will be right with the world. I'd really love to know how to fix the other two though.. Broken monitors pisses me off, especially when they have such a nice picture.
In other news, Madalene is buying 15 VCDs of Spaceghost Coast to Coast episodes! Totally sweet! I also found a few people wanting to trade VCDs, meaning I might be able to get my hands on more Adult Swim cartoons, which are the bomb, as far as cartoons go.
Sunday 12 Jan 2003 |
Sam | Audio-Visual
I'm currently sitting up in the projection booth in one of our larger auditoriums. Just a few minutes ago, a presentation started. The presentation is part of a series of high-profile seminars featuring important people in the medical world. 2 minutes before the lecture began, the presenter waltzed in with her Ti-Book. Good taste, I thought. But it became quickly apparent that there was a problem. She didn't bring her DVI to VGA adapter! The new Ti-Books don't have a VGA plug on them, only a DVI jack. DVI is superior for its digital as well as analog signals, working great with large, high quality monitors. Unfortunately, there are serious limits set to the length of digital video cables. More than 15 feet, and reflections make the system unworkable. Hence, you rarely see lecture halls set up to accept DVI connections. There are repeaters that can extend the signal, but they are expensive, and difficult to configure properly, hence, analog video is usually used. She didn't realize this, and began to panic as she realized her Ti-Book wouldn't work with the system, 2 minutes before the lecture.
I stayed cool as a cucumber. I pulled out my USB zip drive and a 250mb zip disk. I plugged it into the Ti-Book. She began making calls on her cellphone, desperately trying to find someone with an adapter cable. I transfered her file, and moved the zip drive to the laptop I had brought. By the time she was done with her first call, which had turned up nothing, I had her presentation running on a secondary laptop. The seminar started right on time.
I am a file Ninja. Totally Sweet.
Thursday 17 Oct 2002 |
Sam | Audio-Visual