Shirin Und Chris Jake Paul und Dana Mongeau / Dana Mongeau und Bella Thorne
Shirin David & Chris Manazidis von Promi Big Brother waren mal ein Paar! Und wusstest du, dass MrsBella mit LionT zusammen war, bevor er. Und tatsächlich, Chris Manazidis und Shirin waren ein Paar, zeigten sich zusammen bei Events und auch auf YouTube. Alte Videos sind von. Chris Manazidis (bürgerlich Christos Tsentemeidis-Manazidis; * 2. Oktober in Kavala, Von 20war Manazidis mit der Sängerin Shirin David zusammen. gehörte er zur Besetzung der Comedyshow Streetfun, in der. Shirin David und Chris Manazidis. Als im Sommer Chris Manazidis (35) in den "Promi Big Brother"-Container zog, fragten sich viele, woher. erkundigt sich Chris überrascht. „Logo. Hey, das hätte ich dir nicht zugetraut. Nee, echt nicht. Warum bist du nicht mehr mit Shirin zusammen?“ „Ist das euer.
Shirin David und Chris Manazidis. Als im Sommer Chris Manazidis (35) in den "Promi Big Brother"-Container zog, fragten sich viele, woher. Shirin David & Chris Manazidis von Promi Big Brother waren mal ein Paar! Und wusstest du, dass MrsBella mit LionT zusammen war, bevor er. Und tatsächlich, Chris Manazidis und Shirin waren ein Paar, zeigten sich zusammen bei Events und auch auf YouTube. Alte Videos sind von.
A visual social examination in the form of ten conversations between a driving woman and her various pick-ups and hitchhikers.
Documentary where Iranian filmmaker Abbas Kiarostami reflects on his own film-making techniques, drawing from his own films - and 's Ten in particular.
A depiction of the off-screen relationship between the actors who play the newlyweds in the film And Life Goes On Five sequences : 1 A piece of driftwood on the seashore, carried about by the waves 2 People walking on the seashore.
The oldest ones stop by, look at the sea, then go away 3 Blurry Irreverent city engineer Behzad comes to a rural village in Iran to keep vigil for a dying relative.
In the meanwhile the film follows his efforts to fit in with the local community and how he changes his own attitudes as a result. In Tokyo, a young sex worker develops an unexpected connection with a widower over a period of two days.
A woman orders a suit from a tailor for her young son to wear to her sister's wedding. The tailor's apprentice, together with two other teenage boys who work in the same building, devise a A grade-school-age boy, neglected by his parents, lies, cheats, and steals to accumulate enough money to afford a bus ride to a large city and a ticket to see his favorite soccer team play.
A train travels across Italy toward Rome. On board is a professor who daydreams a conversation with a love that never was, a family of Albanian refugees who switch trains and steal a ticket It is a collection of 24 short four-and-a-half minute films inspired by still images, including paintings and photographs.
A director and his son return to a region damaged by the Guilan earthquake, hoping to find the children who appeared in his film a few years earlier.
The daily hard life of a kid working in a photo shop, and tries to get closer to the girl he like.
A hundred and fourteen famous Iranian theater and cinema actresses and a French star: mute spectators at a theatrical representation of Khosrow and Shirin, a Persian poem from the twelfth century, put on stage by Kiarostami.
The development of the text -- long a favorite in Persia and the Middle East -- remains invisible to the viewer of the film, the whole story is told by the faces of the women watching the show.
Written by Venice Film Festival. Filmmakers like David Lynch or early Darren Aronofsky Pi have been branded as experimental, extreme, uncommercial.
Okay, so their work is occasionally difficult, but at least they know how to reach out to the audience. Abbas Kiarostami's Shirin, on the other hand, gives a new definition to the adjective "experimental", its style being so radical no marketing campaign in the world would be able to endorse it outside a film festival like Venice which is where I saw the film.
Kiarostami, always a festival favorite, has truly gone where no man's ever been before with his adaptation of a classic Persian story from the twelfth century.
The predictably sad tale revolves around a woman, Shirin, and her being coveted by two different men.
A yarn as old as humanity, most will say. What can the director do to make it fresh and original? The answer is of the most audacious kind: instead of doing a straightforward movie, Kiarostami chose to film a stage version of the story, with a twist - we never actually see what happens on the stage.
The whole minute bulk of the film consists of a series of close-ups of over a hundred Iranian women plus Juliette Binoche in a three-shot cameo who are watching the play.
All the action takes place off-camera, with voices and sounds allowing us to imagine what we should be looking at. With such an unconventional approach, Shirin is very simple and at the same time quite difficult.
Few, if any, average moviegoers will choose it over something more traditional, and those who do will almost certainly find it boring.
That's a pity, because the extreme style does serve a point, although it isn't entirely clear at first. The key to understanding the picture lies in focusing only on the actresses' faces: the minute one stops paying attention to the soundtrack I was helped in that by the fact that the subtitles were faulty and didn't show up until 40 seconds after the lines had been spoken , it becomes easier to appreciate the simple beauty of Kiarostami's choice and feel a kind of empathy with those women, as if they were the real protagonists and in a way, they are.
So yes, Shirin is perhaps the most uncommercial film that will ever have been made, but since when does that translate as "unwatchable"?
It's an acquired taste, for sure, but after the initial wave of frustration it might be possible to feel a more positive emotion kick in.
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A hundred and fourteen famous Iranian theater and cinema actresses and a French star: mute spectators at a theatrical representation of Khosrow and Shirin, a Persian poem from the twelfth Long after her death Shirin became an important heroine of Persian literature , as a model of a faithful lover and wife.
Her elaborated story in literature bears little or no resemblance to the fairly few known historical facts of her life, although her Christianity and difficulties after the assassination of her husband remain part of the story, as well as Khosrow's exile before he regained his throne.
After their first accidental meeting, when Khosrow was initially unaware of her identity, their courtship takes a number of twists and turns, with the pair often apart, that occupy most of the story.
After Khosrow's son kills him, the son demands that Shirin marry him, which she avoids by committing suicide. Two early Syriac chronicles refer to Shirin as "Aramean", which would identify her homeland as the region known under the name Beth Aramaie in Syriac sources.
The earliest source mentioning Shirin is the Ecclesiastical history of Evagrius Scholasticus , where she is mentioned as "Sira". On this account both I and Sira purposed to retain this cross in memory of thy name, O Saint, and in place of it to send five thousand staters , as its value, which does not really exceed four thousand four hundred staters.
From the time that I conceived this request and these intentions, until I reached Rhosochosron, not more than ten days elapsed, when thou, O Saint, not on account of my worthiness but thy kindness, appearedst to me in a vision of the night and didst thrice tell me that Sira should conceive, while, in the same vision, thrice I replied, It is well.
From this circumstance I was convinced of the power of the vision and the truth of thy words, and accordingly forthwith sent the same cross and its value to thy venerable sanctuary, with directions that out of that sum should be made a disc, and a cup for the purposes of the divine mysteries, as also a cross to be fixed upon the holy table, and a censer, all of gold: also a Hunnish veil adorned with gold.
Let the surplus of the sum belong to thy sanctuary, in order that by virtue of thy fortune, O saint, thou mayest come to the aid of me and Sira in all matters, and especially with respect to this petition; and that what has been already procured for us by thy intercession, may be consummated according to the compassion of thy goodness, and the desire of me and Sira; so that both of us, and all persons in the world, may trust in thy power and continue to believe in thee.
Theophylact Simocatta gives a similar account with additional information. Shortly afterwards this came to pass for him.
He also took Christian wives, and had an extremely beautiful Christian wife from the land of Xuzhastan named Shirin, the Bambish, queen of queens [tiknats' tikin].
She constructed a monastery and a church close to the royal abode, and settled priests and deacons there allotting from the court stipends and money for clothing.
She lavished gold and silver [on the monastery]. Bravely, with her head held high she preached the gospel of the Kingdom, at court, and none of the grandee mages dared open his mouth to say anything—large or small—about Christians.
When, however, days passed and her end approached, many of the mages who had converted to Christianity, were martyred in various places.
Nöldeke: Die von Guidi herausgegebene syrische Chronik , Wien , p. The text deals with ecclesiastical, social, and political issues of the Christian church giving a history of its leaders and notable members.
He built himself two churches for Marie Maryam and a large church and a castle in the country of Beth Lashpar for his wife Shirin, the Aramean.
Khosrow created several cities named after his lover Shirin, including the modern city Qasr-e Shirin , which means palace of Shirin.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other uses, see Shirin disambiguation. Queen of Queens of Iranians and Aniranians.
Khosrow Parviz 's first sight of Shirin, bathing in a pool, in a manuscript of Nezami 's poem. This is a famous moment in Persian literature.
This section relies too much on references to primary sources.