In this installment of VICE Talks Film, Ben Makuch sits with the legendary German filmmaker and esteemed existential thinker, Werner Herzog to discuss virtual .
Werner Herzog hilariously probes 'glories of the internet, also the ...
At once deadly earnest and utterly comical, Werner Herzog has turned his unique and unflinching gaze upon the internet in his latest documentary.
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An invaluable set of career-length interviews with the German genius hailed by Fran?ois Truffaut as "the most important film director alive"Most of what we've heard about Werner Herzog is untrue. The sheer number of false rumors and downright lies disseminated about the man and his films is truly astonishing. Yet Herzog's body of work is one of the most important in postwar European cinema. His international breakthrough came in 1973 with Aguirre, the Wrath of God, in which Klaus Kinski played a crazed Conquistador. For The Enigma of Kaspar Hauser, Herzog cast in the lead a man who had spent most of his life institutionalized, and two years later he hypnotized his entire cast to make Heart of Glass. He rushed to an explosive volcanic Caribbean island to filmLa Soufri?re, paid homage to F.W. Murnau in a terrifying remake of Nosferatu, and in 1982 dragged a boat over a mountain in the Amazon jungle forFitzcarraldo. More recently, Herzog has made extraordinary "documentary" films, such asLittle Dieter Needs to Fly. His place in cinema history is assured, and Paul Cronin's volume of dialogues provides a forum for Herzog's fascinating views on the things, ideas, and people that have preoccupied him for so many years. This revised edition features new interviews discussing Herzog's films up to From One Second to the Next (2013), as well as additional text from Herzog, his collaborator Herbert Golder, the physicist Lawrence Krauss, and the filmmaker Harmony Korine.
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If you’ve played Don’t Starve you’ll be familiar with the basic idea. You’re in a harsh world and you’ve got to gather wood, ore, meat, mushrooms, bones, fur and so on. Keep gathering and hunting, upgrading your little tent and workshop to build more things to help you survive for longer. But here you’ve also got up to seven other pals doing the same thing. They all have different strengths (some make better medicine, some make more reliable tools) and the idea is that teamwork pays off. You can build little boxes to share things with the group, or save your friend’s life by throwing some mushrooms in the snow and hastily typing “eat dat m8”. I’ve played a bit. For a co-operative game about bunching together to stay alive, I have seen some acts of kindness and co-operation. Here’s some of the things I have learned. Your pals might have been on the server long enough to have something spare. You won’t last long without it. There’s barely time to make your first axe and pick before you start to starve. This is definitely a game about watching meters. Cook your mushrooms. The plane fire never goes out. Normal campfires need to be fuelled constantly and will die out. In a blizzard, the fire won’t stay lit for more than a few seconds. But the fire by the crash is always burning and blizzards don’t affect it. It’s very warm. You are what you eat (ie. yourself). When you die you drop all your gear. But you also drop a single steak of delicious human flesh. Find your old body and belongings and gather them up, then cook your previous body’s meat. I hope that’s been helpful for you all. There are some story quests and things to explore as you investigate the wilderness around the crash site. But I have no idea what they might reveal, because I never live long enough to find out. Here’s hoping you do better. It’s just filler. The mere mention of it when I looked at wild eight on steam made me click the not interested button. Only Subnautica and I think Starbound (which I loathed on its release but that is not the point), propose to disable their hunger meters, and that is the best choice ever when you are facing such dumb basic mechanics.
Pauline Werner's Beef Stew (bay leaf, black pepper, carrot, celery, flour, beef, onions, potato, salt, vegetable oil)
Beef Barley Stew (mushrooms, balsamic vinegar, bay leaves, beef broth, beef, carrot, celery, thyme, flour, garlic, barley, olive oil, onions, black pepper, red wine, salt, water, water)
Garlic Potato Wedges (dijon mustard, green onion, olive oil, black pepper, red potatoes, salt, sugar, garlic, white wine vinegar)
Greek Orzo Salad (balsamic vinegar, corn, cherry tomato, olives, olive oil, pasta, black pepper, salt, onions, red pepper flakes)
Werner Herzog - Official Site
Werner Herzog: 50 years of potent, inspiring, disturbing films What’s real? And what’s false? It’s easy to get lost down the rabbit hole with Herzog.
Werner Herzog - IMDb
Werner Herzog, Director: Grizzly Man. Director. Writer. Producer. Has studied history, literature and theatre, but hasn't finished it. Founded his own ...
Werner Herzog - Wikipedia
Werner Herzog (German: [ˈvɛɐ̯nɐ ˈhɛɐ̯tsoːk]; born 5 September 1942) is a German screenwriter, film director, author, actor, and opera director.
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