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Title:Slackerwood | Deep in the heart of the Austin film scene.

Description:Slackerwood | Deep in the heart of the Austin film scene. NOW CLOSED: ENJOY OUR ARCHIVES! About Slackerwood Contributors Venue guide Reviews Archive by category Archive by month Contact Search Thanks

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Slackerwood | Deep in the heart of the Austin film scene. NOW CLOSED: ENJOY OUR ARCHIVES! About Slackerwood Contributors Venue guide Reviews Archive by category Archive by month Contact Search Thanks to the Austin Chronicle for selecting us Best Austin Movie Blog of 2011. Welcome to [Archived] Slackerwood By Jette Kernion on June 10, 2016 - 11:00am in Website News You're reading the archives of Slackerwood, a website about Austin film written/published from 2006-2015. Hope you'll enjoy our columns, reviews, and other features, many of which are still relevant and interesting. The site is no longer maintained, so please pardon any outdated or broken links. Contact Jette Kernion (jette [at] slackerwood [dot] com) with questions. Lone Star Cinema: Kid Blue By Jette Kernion on May 28, 2015 - 3:00pm in Local Cast and Crew Reviews "Of all liars, the smoothest and most convincing is memory."* I saw Kid Blue at the Paramount during Austin Film Festival 1997, and I remember a lively, responsive audience that loved a very weird and very funny movie from 1973. Afterward, the film's star Dennis Hopper and screenwriter (and Austin author) Bud Shrake had a rollicking good time onstage telling crazy stories about shooting the movie in Mexico. I've been encouraging people to get their hands on the movie ever since, but it's not on DVD or Blu-ray and it hasn't been screened in Austin since AFF. Fortunately, it's available online via Amazon, although the picture/sound quality is not stellar. Over the past 17 years (damn, it cannot have been that long), I overhyped myself on Kid Blue. But it's a fascinating movie, if not as funny as I remembered it. As a 1970s oddity, the counterculture Western falls somewhere between the barely comprehensible Eggshells (Tobe Hooper's first feature, read Don's review) and a movie I like far more than it deserves, Harry and Walter Go to New York. The counterculture Western opens with a botched train robbery by a gang that includes Bick (Hopper), aka the notorious Kid Blue. Sick of the outlaw life, he decides to go straight and get a legitimate job, and he ends up in the small Texas town of Dime Box. And it is in Dime Box (the movie's original title, incidentally) that this long-haired ex-bandit encounters The Man, in all his incarnations. All Bick wants to do is lead a normal, law-abiding life, but Sheriff "Mean John" Simpson (Ben Johnson) is automatically suspicious, and other self-important townsmen dismiss and belittle him as a clumsy, naive hoodlum. (Hopper was in his thirties at the time, but he looks like a baby.) He finds a potential friend in Reese (Warren Oates), but his wife (Lee Purcell) seems a little too friendly. Kid Blue may be set in the early 20th century (it's a bit vague on that point) but the attitudes are pure 1973, with the more pious townspeople spouting cliches about patriotism, the unemployed/poor bringing it on themselves, young men needing to learn respect for their elders, and native Americans being "savages." The local preacher has an interesting drug habit, and the town's Native Americans are continually smoking something mind-altering. Read rest of article... 1 comment Au Revoir, and Don't Forget to Feed the Parrot By Jette Kernion on May 28, 2015 - 11:30am in Website News "Good-bye. Don't forget to feed the parrot!" shrieked Flora, who disliked this prolongation of the ceremony of saying farewell, as every civilized traveller must. "What parrot?" they all shrieked back from the fast-receding platform, just as they were meant to do. But it was too much trouble to reply. Flora contented herself with muttering, "Oh, any parrot, bless you all," and with a final affectionate wave of her hand to Mrs. Smiling, she drew back into the carriage and, opening a fashion journal, composed herself for the journey. --Stella Gibbons, Cold Comfort Farm Saying farewell to Slackerwood has been very difficult. And I do think of it as "au revoir" -- I'm still in Austin, I'm still writing, and so are many of the current Slackerwood contributors. You'll see us again. Read rest of article... 2 comments Movies This Year: Our Reviews of Upcoming Releases By Jette Kernion on May 28, 2015 - 9:30am in Reviews New Releases Slackerwood may be winding down, but the Austin film and festival scene is going strong. We've reviewed a number of movies at local and national film fests that have not yet had a full theatrical release. Many of them have Austin and/or Texas ties. Reviews for movies with upcoming Austin theatrical/VOD release dates, where available: Results: 5/29, theatrical and VOD (Jette) The Connection: 5/29, theatrical (Debbie) Heaven Knows What: 5/29, theatrical (no Austin or VOD date yet) (Don) Balls Out (formerly Intramural): 6/19, theatrical (no Austin date yet) (Jette) Manglehorn: 6/19, theatrical and VOD (no Austin date yet) (Don) Creep: 6/23, iTunes; 7/14, Netflix (Mike) The Overnight: 6/26, theatrical (Jette) Read rest of article... Slackerwood: Where We're All Going (We Hope) By Jette Kernion on May 27, 2015 - 2:30pm in Other Websites Website News I originally said that today -- Wednesday, May 27 -- would be the last day Slackerwood would publish new content. But we're going to finish tomorrow instead. As I've said often, well, it is called Slackerwood after all. So please come back on Thursday for a farewell and one final Lone Star Cinema that I always said I would write and never did (until now). I'm very pleased that we'll still get to enjoy writing from Slackerwood contributors at other websites. Of course, this list is subject to change, but here's what I know right now: Read rest of article... Debbie's Fantastic and Favorite Film Memories By Debbie Cerda on May 27, 2015 - 12:00pm in Website News Five years and 51 weeks -- that's when I was added to the Slackerwood website, although my official first article about a beloved made-in-Texas film, True Stories, was actually published on June 24, 2009. Coincidentally, my first Slackerwood-related article, "Coffee and Cigarettes at the Alamo," was written two years earlier on June 25, 2007 for the Alamo Downtown Blog-a-Thon, co-hosted by Slackerwood and Blake Ethridge of formerly of Cinema is Dope and now the Museum of Cinema. Sharing my personal experience of handling the Coffee and Cigarettes director Jim Jarmusch at the original Alamo Drafthouse (on Colorado) during SXSW Film Festival 2004 was truly a defining moment in my career in film journalism. That same year I recall Louis Black assisting at the door at a special midnight screening of Hellboy at the Paramount, with star Ron Perlman talking to fans outside the theater until the wee hours of the morning. I truly believe that without the efforts and support of local film industry vanguards like Louis Black of Austin Chronicle and SXSW, and Tim and Karrie League of Alamo Drafthouse, I would not have met Slackerwood's founder and editor Jette Kernion. Most if not all of my initial conversations with Jette about film took place on the ...

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