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We have specially placed bike racks on the Heer Bokelweg, under the overpass.From here on it’s only a small walk to the festival.She joins the organisation Clowns4Help who seek to spread a little cheer amongst the victims of the triple catastrophe in Fukushima in 2011 who are still living in manshift stills.Most of the inhabitants are elderly people who were either not able or simply did not want to move away.This year we introduce the Roffa Mon Amour sweater!A crispy white American Apparel sweater with a touch of Roffa Mon Amour for €35,00 Get comfy, warm & fashionable by getting yours at the box office or mail: [email protected] the building of the Luchtsingel the festival is easier to reach then ever before.So Ko is relatively unknown in the US but in France has had an acting and signer career for over a decade, she is also a fashion darling and sat front row at the Chanel Paris fashion Week show last week.

If you’re coming by bike, walking or by public transport, everyone will have to access the location via the Luchtsingel. The fastest route to the festival is from the corner entrance from Station Hofplein, between restaurant de Jong and restaurant FG (Foodlabs) where there are two entrances located leading you upwards to the festival grounds.Bikes If you’re coming by bike, please be respectful towards the entrepreneurs already located in Station Hofplein.But Marie soon realises that she is not cut out for this task.She is about to take flight once again when she meets the headstrong Satomi (Kaori Momoi), Fukushima’s last geisha, who has decided to move back into her ruined house in the prohibited area.

Cal Performances The Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive (BAMPFA) screens four classics of world cinema selected and presented by Mark Morris. A traditional tale, Layla and Majnun, as expressed by the great Persian poet Nizami Ganjavi, has been adapted in many Middle Eastern and subcontinental cultures: Muslim, Sufi, Hindu, and secular.Its central theme of unrequited love is echoed in the films in this series— Abbas Kiarostami's Through the Olive Trees (Iran, 1994), an enchanting tale of young love; Tengiz Abuladze's metaphorical The Wishing Tree (USSR, 1977), which reflects upon Georgia society during Soviet rule; Sergei Paradjanov's outlandish and highly stylized picaresque Ashik Kerib (USSR, 1988); and Nikoloz Shengelaia's silent masterpiece, Eliso (USSR, 1928), which is set in 1864 in the tribal communities of Muslim Chechens and Christian Georgians and depicts a love affair binding together our hero and heroine (to be presented with live piano accompaniment).


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