Lifestyle > Film
24 May 2013 : Bangkok, basked in theatrical blood and phantasmagoric red colour, is a vision of hell in Nicolas Winding Refn's Only God Forgives, a violent thriller that premiered at the 66th Cannes Film Festival on Wednesday.
22 May 2013 : Cambodian director Rithy Panh's new documentary film pays tribute to and questions the power of image. With a tender, evocative and self-reflective tone, the film is about images that can be shown and that cannot, that should be seen and that should not, that are lost and that are found, that are touchable and that are invisible, that are ethically dubious and that are movingly, irredeemably personal.
03 Apr 2013 : The 10th moving image avatar of the character Angsumalin _ one of the most beloved in the canon of Thai literature _ is a naive girl who's no longer playing Chinese cymbalo but is instead an expert rower. Playing Angsumalin in the latest film version of Khu Kam is Oranate "Richy" D. Caballes, an 18-year-old professional badminton player from Chiang Mai. She will star opposite Nadech Kugimiya as the Thai woman who falls in love with the Japanese soldier Kobori during the chaos of World War II when the Emperor's Army marched through Siam.
29 Mar 2013 : Two upcoming film showcases explore the many faces of Asean and offer a close look at Thailand.
29 Mar 2013 : The first reflex traditionalist fans of the ancient legend will have on laying their eyes on the lead cast is probably to die a little on the inside. The feeling exponentially multiplies upon watching a trailer that depicts Pee Mak, played by Mario Maurer, as an abbaew airhead. It really makes you wonder if there's something wrong with Mak or Nak: is this nitwit, albeit cute as a button, seriously the guy she has been remorsefully lamenting over?
28 Mar 2013 : The director of China's biggest box-office hit says "Lost in Thailand" succeeded by showing a rarely seen subject: modern Chinese life.
27 Mar 2013 : The story is apocryphal, but fiction has entrenched it as our reality. The tale of Mae Nak Phra Khanong _ a woman of the early Rattanakosin period who died during childbirth but continued to live with her living husband _ is the most romantic zombie story ever. Whether she be ghost, ghoul or the original overly attached girlfriend, the living dead Mae Nak has over the years transcended the status of a lovelorn, screaming banshee in pulp-horror into a recognisable pop-icon and one of the most marketable characters in Thailand. It doesn't matter if she really existed, because she does in our consciousness, for every few years in the past seven decades, a new movie or television series has passed on her memory to successive generations.
27 Mar 2013 : The feel-good movie studio GTH always seems to generate laughs, even when adapting Thailand's most famous ghost story about a lovelorn female spirit hell-bent on breaking the necks of anyone who gets in her way.
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