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• • • Being a journal by artist and designer John Coulthart, cataloguing interests, obsessions and passing enthusiasms.

Archive for the ‘Folk Horror Revival’ tag

 

Folk Horror Revival: Urban Wyrd

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Cover art by Grey Malkin. The folk horror revival wasn’t really a revival as such, it was more an identifying of trends which hadn’t been noticed or named before, the grouping together and labelling of which created a sub-genre ripe for further exploration. Over the past few years I’ve done my share to promote this […]

Posted in {architecture}, {books}, {cities}, {electronica}, {horror}, {lovecraft}, {music}, {occult}, {surrealism}, {work} | 6 comments »

 


Weekend links 408

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Kujaku (2018) by Yasuto Sasada. • “The Ernst picture [Of This Men Shall Know Nothing] has also been interpreted as depicting sexual alchemy, which also ties in with much of Peter Grey’s writing on Babalon and the goddess’ connection to sexual magic and the three ‘Fs’: f(e)asting, flagellation and fucking!” Hawthonn’s Phil & Layla Legard […]

Posted in {animation}, {art}, {books}, {electronica}, {film}, {illustrators}, {music}, {occult}, {painting}, {photography}, {psychedelia}, {television} | 1 comment »

 


A Year In The Country: the book

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I kept intending to mention this before but the workload has been off the scale this year: all very stimulating but it’s been eating into my spare time. More about all of that later, for now there’s the new book from A Year In The Country’s Stephen Prince which was launched earlier this month in […]

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Weekend links 329

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Josef Vyletal borrows figures from Aubrey Beardsley’s Salomé for a Czech poster promoting The Immortal Story (1969) by Orson Welles. Vyletal’s own paintings were often strange and surreal. • Pale Fire is Nabokov’s “great gay comic novel,” says Edmund White. A surprising but not inappropriate reappraisal. White has noted in the past that Nabokov “hated […]

Posted in {art}, {black and white}, {books}, {design}, {electronica}, {film}, {gay}, {horror}, {music}, {science fiction}, {television} | Comments Off

 


Penda reborn

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Penda’s Fen is one of the most important British television dramas of the 1970s, and would increasingly be recognised as such if the licensing problems which have dogged an official DVD release could be resolved. That was how I ended the section about Penda’s Fen in the David Rudkin essay I wrote last year for […]

Posted in {film}, {television} | 3 comments »

 


 



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