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Il mio viaggio nella storia del cinema: dal 1960 al 1964

Sono quasi al termine della mia carrellata nella storia del cinema, perché attualmente mi sto godendo la visione dei film del 1969, nice, e ne avrò certo per 2 mesi. Quindi col prossimo post mi metto in pari, ma intanto ecco qualche spunto per questi 5 bellissimi anni di cinema che sono la prima metà degli anni '60.
1960
Di quest’anno ho visto 275 titoli e ho dato almeno un 8 a 47 film, è un grande anno di cinema ma ne segnalo giusto 5, e tutti italiani! E per complicarmi la vita non parlo né della Dolce Vita, né dell’Avventura, né di Sordi e nemmeno della Ciociara. Mi sono piaciuti? Certo che sì, perché a qualcuno no?
Era notte a Roma” di Rossellini mi piace tantissimo. Intanto è il mio film preferito con Giovanna Ralli, che prima della Ferilli c’era lei, e poi c’è Leo Genn (Petronio di Quo Vadis?), il mio beniamino Renato Salvatori e in un ruolo commovente il russo Sergey Bondarchuk, il quale tra l’altro nel 1959 aveva diretto e interpretato l’intenso e ottimo “Il destino di un uomo”. Torniamo alla Ralli che in piena WWII vive in una casa all’ultimo piano di un palazzo ed escogita gli espedienti del caso per portare a casa un po’ di zucchero, del vino o della pasta. Siccome è sveglia, i partigiani la scelgono per ospitare in gran segreto tre soldati alleati su in soffitta. La Ralli si ribella ma alla fine fa il suo dovere, e i 3 sono al sicuro. Per accedere al soffitto c’è un passaggio segreto dietro l’armadio (Anna Frank mi viene in mente), e i 3 diventano amici tra loro e amici suoi. Ora però il problema è che siamo in guerra e che è un film di Rossellini, non di Walt Disney. Quindi tenetevi pronti.
Adua e le compagne” invece è un gran cast al femminile capitanato da Simone Signoret con il buon supporto di Emmanuelle Riva e Sandra Milo. Molto prima di “Ciro! Ciro!” la Milo era attrice di culto degli anni ’60, e non solo in mano a Fellini. In quest’anno per esempio è accanto a Lino Ventura in “Asfalto che scotta”, per dire. Certo è la Milo, la voce è quella, la figura è quella, la verve anche. Qui hanno da poco chiuso le case chiuse e sfrattato le Signorine che le popolavano. Signoret decide quindi di mettersi in affari e avviare una trattoria in un casolare di periferia insieme alle amiche. Faranno a turno in cucina e ai tavoli, e magari se qualche cliente vuole qualche massaggio, perché no? L’idea funziona e la trattoria va bene, ma le amiche cominciano a voler cambiare vita, o si rendono conto che in realtà non possono. Ci sono quindi 4 reazioni diverse causate dagli eventi che si susseguono. È un film in cui si sorride e che ti dà un po’ di malinconia, ma si sente l’odore di frittata, di cipolla, di basilico.
Dolci inganni” di Lattuada è il primo film che ho visto con Catherine Spaak. Per me la Spaak era una presentatrice tv. Da ragazzo guardavo Harem, o anche Forum quando lo presentava lei. Sì, sapevo che aveva recitato, ma non ci avevo mai fatto caso veramente, mi aspettavo un paio di film senza pretese. Invece, anno dopo anno nel mio percorso cronologico mi accorgo che nella prima metà degli anni ’60 la Spaak aveva i ruoli migliori, era bellissima, brava e tra le attrici più famose. È stata una rivelazione per me. Teniamo presente che la Spaak aveva nel 1960 solo 15 anni. Era bravissima! Per l’età che aveva spesso aveva parti alla Lolita. Qui ad esempio è attratta da un amico di famiglia che ha quasi 40 anni. La Spaak era seducente, fresca, intrigante. Gran sorriso. Questo film e anche altri successivi mi sono parsi modernissimi: la settimana prima vedi le attrici americane con le gonne a campana e il filo di perle del dado Knorr, la settimana dopo c’è la Spaak che flirta con un architetto. Magnifica.
La maschera del demonio” è uno dei film del filone italiano horror. Quando leggo horror penso al sangue e alla motosega elettrica, quindi non faccio una faccia contenta, mi stufo. Però a fine anni ’50 si attiva questo piccolo genere in cui emergono mostri e vampiri che in breve si afferma e crea uno stile invidiato ovunque. Sì, qui una donna viene uccisa con una maschera piena di chiodi acuminati, ma non devi metterti le mani davanti agli occhi perché fa troppo impressione. C’è il giusto bilanciamento tra suspence, storia, effetti speciali e ridicolaggine. Non sono film di livello A+ però sono veramente tipici di quest’epoca, ti fanno capire meglio di altri il gusto di chi andava al cinema in questi anni e per questo per me sono interessanti.
Rocco e i suoi fratelli” è un film che voglio rivedere, ma non so quando sarò pronto per rivederlo. Quest’impressione me la fanno pochi film, quelli che mi colpiscono così in profondità che devo prepararmi psicologicamente alla visione successiva, e anzi devo prima capire se voglio affrontarla. Schindler’s list, Se7en, Casino e Full Metal Jacket sono altri film che mi hanno fatto lo stesso effetto. Dunque qui abbiamo una famiglia di emigrati che va a vivere in un seminterrato a Milano. Sono tanti in poco spazio e si arrangiano. La matriarca è l’ottima Katina Paxinou che capisce e gestisce con pochi sguardi. I figli sono Rocco e i suoi fratelli. C’è qualcosa di buono in questi ragazzi, ma c’è anche la vita in agguato. Le strade che prendono sono forse prevedibili se vogliamo, ma questo le rende anche più tragiche. Una donna entra nella vita dei fratelli Alain Delon e Renato Salvatori. Ora, c’è una scena in cui Alain Delon è disteso sul letto, un po’ sbilenco, con lo sguardo rivolto verso la telecamera, e quella scena è indelebile nella mia memoria, è come se Visconti mi sussurrasse all’orecchio quello che vuole dire. Ma ovviamente il dramma che si consuma tra Salvatori e Girardot è ovviamente il cuore del film ed è la scena che non voglio mai più vedere, perché nel farlo perderebbe forse la carica di sorpresa, sgomento, emozione che mi ha trasmesso la prima volta e ci resterei male, o peggio ancora mi renderebbe ancora più sorpreso, sgomento ed emozionato della prima volta, e ci resterei secco.
1961
Di quest’anno ho visto 250 titoli, e 45 hanno preso almeno 8. Compresso tra due anni fantastici, il 1960 e il 1962, qui mi esalto meno, ma ci sta.
Madre Giovanna degli angeli” di Jerzy Kawalerowicz è uno di quei film che ti fa sentire figo e intellettuale già solo a pronunciare il nome del regista, ma il punto è che mentre scrivo queste righe ho in mente la scena della suora posseduta dal demonio che spalle al muro fronteggia il giovane sacerdote inviato nel convento a indagare, e capisco che quest’immagine così potente è scena da grandi film. Tutto il film è inquietante e malato, intanto sembra più vecchio di quello che è, pare realizzato negli anni ’40, il che secondo me aggiunge disagio alla visione. Però negli anni ’40 alcune scene sarebbero state solo abbozzate e il film avrebbe avuto un diverso impatto. Il prete scoprirà come mai il demonio ha preso possesso del convento?
L’anno scorso a Marienbad” di Alain Resnais è un film che non ci ho capito niente. Lo confesso. Tuttavia, mentre lo guardavo con estrema perplessità ne restavo ugualmente affascinato. Come un bimbo che è schifato da uno scarafaggio spiaccicato sul pavimento e però vuole vederlo ancora più da vicino, più passavano i minuti e più cercavo di capire dove voleva andare a parare Resnais, più mi arrendevo e mi lasciavo ipnotizzare. Alla fine non mi interessa se non ci ho capito niente, so solo che per un’ora e mezza sono stato preso e portato in un altro posto e ho visto qualcosa che non avevo mai visto prima. Per cui, mi è piaciuto.
La primavera romana della signora Stone” di José Quintero invece è un bel melodramma. C’è una signora che fa un viaggio a Roma e si imbatte in un giovane gigolò. Tutto qua ma attenzione: lei è Vivien Leigh e lui Warren Beatty. La Leigh aveva 50 anni mentre Beatty 25. Lei era una rosa conservata tra le pagine di un vecchio diario, lui è il rumore dell’acqua del mare sugli scogli; nello sguardo di lei ci sono tante risposte, quello di lui ti fa fare mille domande. Bellissima e tormentata la Leigh nel suo penultimo ruolo, bellissimo e spavaldo Beatty nel suo secondo ruolo: combinazione da non perdere.
I peplum andavano tanto a inizio anni ’60. Cinecittà era invasa da sandali, toghe, Circi e Meduse. L’epoca d’oro di questo genere è quella che va dal 1958 al 1963 circa. Per ogni Marvel di oggi c’erano 2 Ursus all’epoca. Sansone, Argonauti, Macisti contro Zorro e assurdità del genere. Grandi massi di polistirolo, matrone romane coi capelli stile Jackie Kennedy, ave Cesari e muscoli luccicanti, la gente adorava i peplum. Tante erano le star di questo genere che però non riuscirono a farsi un nome al di fuori. Tutto finì probabilmente con 2 film e cioè la Caduta dell’impero Romano, che fu un fiasco, e Cleopatra, che mandò il genere in burnout e dopo nessuno ne voleva più sentire parlare.
I musicarelli, a loro volta, erano un genere tipico degli anni ’60, In realtà si estendono più o meno dal 1958 al 1972, ma trovano l’apice coi vari Gianni Morandi, Rita Pavone, Caterina Caselli e Little Tony, quindi verso il 1964-67. Bisogna considerare che da Modugno in avanti i canzonettisti dei primi anni ’50 erano già surclassati. Andavano ora gli urlatori. Nasce una generazione di artisti fortunatissima, che in gran parte ancora oggi ha largo seguito, basti pensare a Mina, Vanoni, Celentano, che si affacciano volentieri al cinema di quegli anni. I musicarelli si somigliano: ci sono giovani protagonisti il cui amore è osteggiato dalle famiglie o giovani di talento che cercano di farsi strada nel mondo della canzone. Questi sono i temi. I primi musicarelli sono sequenze di canzoni intercalati da qualche scena con Nino Taranto onnipresente, i successivi sono un po’ più maturi e le canzoni sono più integrate con le storie. Per esempio quelli con Morandi sono così. Verso la fine degli anni ’60 c’era già invece un cambiamento nel gusto sia musicale sia proprio culturale, e si vede che il genere sta per arrivare al capolinea.
1962
Quanto mi piace quest’anno di cinema! Forse è il mio preferito di sempre? Ne ho visti 254 di titoli e ho dato almeno 8 a ben 81 titoli. Secondo me è perché non mi aspettavo che mi piacesse così tanto, provo a spiegare. Quando ero ragazzino io i protagonisti del cinema italiano di questi anni mi sembravano così vecchi e antiquati, che a prescindere io non li amavo e mi rifiutavo di vedere questi film. Sapete come succede coi ragazzi, per loro una moda di 3 mesi fa è archeologia. Quindi quando in tv uscivano Manfredi, Tognazzi, Gassman, Sordi, Mastroianni & co, sbruffavo e dicevo uff che palle e me ne andavo a giocare al Commodore64. Questa è la mia epoca. Ora, trascorsi 40 anni, fedele al mio proposito di guardare di tutto senza preconcetti e con gli occhi di chi vede per la prima volta questi film, resto sorpreso: siamo in un’epoca d’oro del cinema italiano e non solo: le città, le auto, gli abiti, i modi di dire, i gesti degli attori di tutti gli anni ‘60, mi riportano flash dei miei genitori, dei miei nonni, delle persone che vivevano negli anni prima che nascessi io. È come assaporare momenti di una vita che non hai potuto vivere, è bello! Queste cose di cui sto blaterando hanno senso solo a livello personale, certo, d’altra parte questa rassegna “è personale” e non ha la pretesa di indicare quanto oggettivamente di meglio sia uscito in questi anni. Tenuto a mente ciò ecco 5 titoli, giusto per non fare impazzire la scrollbar di chi legge. E lo so che non ho messo Sorpasso, Baby Jane, Antonioni, Kubrick, Frankenheimer e Gregory Peck.
L’angelo sterminatore” di Bunuel è sorprendente. Questo regista aveva iniziato molto tempo prima, 33 anni, col corto d’avanguardia “Un cane andaluso”, quello della lametta negli occhi per intenderci. La sua fase surrealista è importante però mi intriga meno. Dopo un lungo periodo di titoli passati in secondo piano, negli anni ’50 comincia a girare film tra virgolette più classici. Il Bunuel degli anni ’60 per me è a livelli eccezionali. Nell’angelo sterminatore c’è un ritrovo con molte persone che bevono e conversano e flirtano e si disprezzano a vicenda. Ogni volta che qualcuno prova a andar via cambia idea, o viene bloccato, o succede qualcosa di strano per cui non riesce. All’inizio nessuno ci fa caso, ma col passare delle ore inizia a montare l’ansia perché è chiaro che sono tutti intrappolati, come in una sorta di incantesimo. Man mano scarseggia il cibo, l’acqua, e la volontà cede: non riescono ad andar via, sono in gabbia, intrappolati. Il titolo, e il motivo per cui questo succede ognuno lo deve capire da solo.
Anna dei miracoli” non ha niente a che vedere con le aureole ma è la storia molto commovente di una ragazza con gravi disabilità e della sua maestra, che sono Patty Duke e Anne Bancroft. Mentre per tutti la ragazza non è che un caso umano da trattare praticamente solo col pietismo, per la Bancroft è un essere umano capace di comprendere e apprendere, che va educato e a cui bisogna dare delle regole per il suo bene. La sfida che ha davanti la Bancroft è tremenda, perché per ottenere pochissimi risultati ci vogliono settimane di lotte. Il film è una grande prova di attrici, entrambe spettacolari. C’è una lunghissima sequenza nella sala da pranzo, quando Patty Duke si rifiuta di mangiare in ordine e la Bancroft si ostina a insegnarle come fare, che ti lascia senza fiato.
L’uomo senza passato” è un film di un regista francese, Bourguignon, con un protagonista tedesco e cioé Hardy Krueger, e una ragazzina talentuosissima, Patricia Gozzi. Hardy è un veterano, che soffre di amnesia in seguito agli choc subiti in guerra, e vive una vita solitaria e malinconica. Un giorno incontra una ragazzina con la quale stringe un rapporto di amicizia. Lei è sola e ha bisogno di una figura paterna, lui è solo e ha bisogno di sentirsi utile e di voler bene a qualcuno. C’è tanta tenerezza in questo film, e malinconia. Per quanto solo a leggere di un’amicizia tra un veterano e una ragazzina molti subito possono pensare a risvolti poco piacevoli, qui non è mai in discussione l’eventualità che possa succedere qualcosa di male alla ragazzina. Kruger è un gran attore che rifiutò anche una nomination ai Golden Globe ai suoi tempi. La Gozzi a mio parere è tra le migliori baby star di sempre. Al suo attivo solo 6 film nei quali però è sempre formidabile.
L’odio esplode a Dallas” è un film di Roger Corman con William Shatner prima che finisse sull’Enterprise. Shatner non è mai stato uno di quei attori per cui ci si strappa i capelli, ma è bello vederlo in un ruolo diverso da quello a cui siamo abituati. Questo film è bello perché ti sorprende, siamo dopo tutto in piena fase di integrazione razziale, che nonostante Rosa Parks o MLK era ben lungi dal verificarsi compiutamente. Questo film ti mostra un lato del razzismo violento e intenso con gli occhi dell’epoca, senza voler fare troppe morali o senza intenti puramente educativi. Qui c’è l’odio razziale, le croci che bruciano, le scuole per soli bianchi, l’incitazione alla violenza. È un film avanti per i suoi tempi.
Il lungo viaggio verso la notte” è un’opera teatrale trasportata al cinema per la gioia di Katharine Hepburn che così poteva avere per le mani pane per i suoi denti. I personaggi sono solo 4, una famiglia che si ritrova e che si rinfaccia le cose, si racconta le cose, si scopre, si allontana e si riavvicina. È uno di quei drammoni familiari in cui quando un personaggio dice qualcosa per ferire gli altri, ti tiri i piedi dall’imbarazzo. Si segue naturalmente volentieri perché i 4 attori sono tutti di primo livello. Oltre alla Hepburn c’è il veterano Ralph Richardson, c’è Jason Robards e c’è Dean Stockwell che era una baby star a fine anni ’40 e che è riuscito ad avere una lunghissima carriera. Nei primi anni ’60 Stockwell sembra quasi il fratello minore di James Dean. Pare che sul set facesse freddissimo per cui Stockwell si aiutava con l’alcool, al che la Hepburn era indignata, ma quando lo venne a sapere gli regalò una coperta.
1963
Sono ben 289 i titoli che ho visto, con 57 a cui ho dato almeno 8. I miei preferiti in assoluto sono 8 e mezzo e gli Uccelli di Hitchcock, ma scrivo 2 righe su altro.
Blow job” di Andy Warhol è una specie di documentario in cui vediamo il volto di un ragazzo e le espressioni che fa mentre fa sesso. I film di Andy Warhol per me sono veramente dei relitti di altri tempi. Certo negli anni ’60 Warhol era uno degli artisti di prima categoria, ma se parliamo dei suoi film e dei suoi documentari, non dei dipinti allora scusate un attimo. Ne ho visti un sacco e sinceramente non me ne importa niente se faccio la figura di chi non ha gusto o e non ne capisce, ma li trovo orribili, una lotta testa a testa con quelli di John Lennon e Yoko Ono, se è per questo. Mi volevo togliere lo sfizio di dirlo.
Il servo” di Losey, invece qui si ragiona, c’è Dirk Bogarde che entra a servizio nella casa di una coppia che ha i suoi alti e bassi. “Sì signore, certo signore, come desidera signore”. Col tempo, studiata bene la situazione e i caratteri dei padroni le cose cominciano a cambiare. “Se proprio crede signore, come meglio crede signore, appena riesco signore”. Più la coppia scoppia più Bogarde inizia ad avere la meglio nel suo braccio di ferro psicologico col padrone e i ruoli fatalmente si invertono. Bogarde si mette bello comodo in poltrona, e che sia il padrone a mettergli le pantofole, adesso. Questo personaggio è rimasto come forse il più memorabile dell’attore inglese prima della fase Visconti.
La ballata del boia” di Berlanga è il film che mi ha fatto dire “ok mi piace Nino Manfredi”. Per me fino a qualche anno fa era solo Mastro Geppetto, non è colpa mia. Invece negli anni ’60 Manfredi incarna l’uomo medio italiano meglio di chiunque altro. Tognazzi era uomo virile e dai grandi appetiti, Gassman era esuberante e pieno di cazzimma, Mastroianni era sensuale e fatalista, invece i ruoli di Manfredi erano quelli di persone che subiscono gli eventi, che subiscono il rapporto di coppia, che devono ingegnarsi per venire a capo delle cose. Era possibile immedesimarsi in Manfredi. In più era dotato di grande talento comico, anche nei ruoli tragici bastavano due espressioni per farti sorridere anche quando gli capitava di tutto, come in questo caso, in cui sposa una giovane il cui padre è un boia e per tradizione tocca al figlio ereditare il mestiere del genitore, quindi da un giorno all’altro Manfredi ora deve svolgere le esecuzioni dei detenuti, anche se non ha il pelo sullo stomaco. Divertente.
I gigli del campo” è uno dei tanti film degli anni ’60 con Sidney Poitier che si afferma come icona culturale assoluta. Questa storia semplice vede Poitier giungere per caso nei pressi di un piccolo convento. La madre superiora convince Poitier a lavorare per loro, hanno intenzione di ristrutturare un po’, ma Poitier aveva ben altri programmi. Alla superiora non interessa un bel niente dei programmi di Poitier perché se è lì, vuol dire che Dio l’ha voluto lì. Ne vengono fuori tanti dialoghi divertenti, Poitier fa la sua espressione come per dire “che pazienza che ci vuole con questa”, la superiora Lilia Skala è bravissima e in tutto ciò Poitier si affeziona alle suore e trova anche il suo scopo nella vita.
Nella prima metà degli anni ’60 la tv era ormai nelle case di tutti gli italiani, i quali amavano gli sceneggiati, Canzonissima, Mike Bongiorno e il telegiornale. Abbondano i documentari che mostrano i vari aspetti dell’Italia del boom, un Italia ancora molto eterogenea ma per questo tanto interessante da raccontare. Si possono trovare in giro tanti documentari come “Fazzoletti di terra” in cui due contadini si costruiscono le loro terrazze per coltivare sollevando una a una delle grosse pietre a mano. Una vita passata a spezzarsi la schiena. Poi ci sono le interviste sui temi d’attualità ad esempio “In Italia si chiama amore”, e i docu geografici che mostrano le costruzioni di dighe, dei tralicci per la corrente, di sopraelevate e autostrade, che io trovo assolutamente affascinanti. Andavano poi i cosiddetti Mondo film, che erano documentari su temi scabrosi, in genere erotismo e pornografia (tipo “Mondo di notte”, ma affrontavano anche altri temi, per esempio era scioccante “Mondo cane”. Per quanto riguarda gli sceneggiati della prima metà degli anni ’60 vanno citati almeno “La cittadella”, “Il mulino del Po” e “una tragedia americana”.
1964
Il 1964 è un altro anno strabiliante per me. Ho visto 372 titoli tra film, corti, documentari, serie tv. Ho dato 8 o più a 65 di questi. Questo è l’anno della famiglia Addams e di Vita da Strega, è quello in cui parte la serie di Angelica e va di moda Sellers, Ursula Andress, Julie Andrews, Louis de Funes e Gianni Morandi. Bette Davis e Joan Crawford si dedicano al mystery con sfumature horror e diventano famose le sorelle Dorleac: una morirà giovanissima, l’altra ancora oggi è conosciuta in tutto il mondo come Catherine Deneuve. Antonioni gira il suo primo e bellissimo film a colori, Connery è alle prese con Goldfinger prima, con la Lollo e con Hitchcock poi, e la rana in Spagna gracida in campagna. Trionfo per i primi spaghetti western e per Leone, emerge la Sandrelli mentre in declino Doris Day. Classico dei classici per Loren-Mastroianni in “Matrimonio all’Italiana”. Insomma un anno di infinite squisitezze.
Seven up!” è un’idea molto interessante: si tratta di documentare la vita di alcuni ragazzi a distanza di 7 anni. Il primo documentario esce quindi nel 1964, il secondo poi nel 1970 (14 anni), poi 1977 (21), 1984 (28), 1991 (35), 1998 (42), 2005 (49), 2012 (56) e 2019 (63 up). Con la regia di Apted, attraverso le interviste vediamo cosa è successo nelle vite di queste persone.
La caccia” di Manoel de Oliveira regista portoghese morto a 106 anni, è un corto in cui due amici decidono appunto di andare a caccia, ma senza fucili, così niente di male può succedere. Quando si dice il caso: uno finisce nelle sabbie mobili, e sta all’altro amico escogitare il modo per salvarlo.
La donna di sabbia” di Hiroshi Teshigahara è un Thriller nel quale un entomologo va a caccia di insetti in una zona desertica e finisce in una fossa nella quale c’è una capanna con una donna, che trascorre la vita a spalare sabbia, come in un supplizio di Tantalo, ogni santo giorno, per evitare di essere sepolta. L’entomologo è stato intrappolato lì affinché possa contribuire al lavoro della donna e trascorrere con lei il resto della vita. Come un insetto in trappola, l’uomo cerca in tutti i modi di scappare.
“L’uomo del banco dei pegni” è un film di Lumet con Rod Steiger, due garanzie insomma. C’è un ebreo che lavora in un banco dei pegni. Trascorre la sua vita a valutare gli oggetti che gli porta la gente, privato ormai di ogni emozione. Il suo giovane commesso non è niente per lui, i suoi clienti non sono niente per lui. Osserva gli oggetti, li stima al ribasso, ci mette l’etichetta e così passa la giornata. C’è una donna che prova a mostrargli segnali d’affetto: non è niente per lui. Quest’uomo respira, ma non è vivo. Pare che fosse uno dei ruoli preferiti da Steiger, attore dalle scelte molto coraggiose che negli anni ’60 spesso lavora con registi italiani, anche in piccole produzioni. Il film è pieno di sentimenti da scavare in profondità, che esplodono con violenza nella parte finale.
Zorba il greco” è l’amicizia improbabile tra Anthony Quinn e Alan Bates. Quinn è Zorba, che non ha paura di niente e si butta a capofitto nella vita e nelle esperienze. A lui la gente piace, ci parla, ci ride e ci beve, si fa anche i fatti degli altri ma è generoso se serve, e comunque manda avanti la sua vita. È estroverso al 100% ed è un personaggio interessante interpretato magnificamente da Anthony Quinn, attore dalla lunga carriera. Alan Bates è gentile, preciso, riservato, discreto, riflessivo. Non si lancia, chiede permesso, è un tantino represso ma è un buon amico e una brava persona. Quinn adotta Bates e gli cambia la vita. Finiscono per conoscere una donna sola che è Lila Kedrova, che vive nel passsato. Mostra le gambe, si veste coi pizzi, finge una felicità che non possiede più, si comporta da adolescente. La Kedrova cerca ancora la vita e Quinn la accontenta. Questi personaggi così diversi raccontano una storia interessante. Memorabile la morte della Kedrova, con le vecchie del paese che vanno a saccheggiare la casa. Bates è uno degli attori più sottovalutati degli anni ’60 e ’70.
Un giorno di terrore” è il titolo italiano di “Lady in a cage”, che forse è meglio, si tratta di Olivia de Havilland, che è una scrittrice che ha avuto un incidente e quindi è costretta temporaneamente alla sedia a rotelle, quindi si muove nella sua bella casa grazie a un ascensore che la porta dal piano delle camere al soggiorno e alla cucina. Il figlio va via per il fine settimana, ma represso dalla madre ha propositi suicidi, ebbene Olivia resta sola in casa. Purtroppo per lei va via la corrente quando l’ascensore è a metà, e così resta sospesa. Salire non può, scendere non può, saltare nemmeno, arrampicarsi non se ne parla. Suona l’allarme, ma nessuno sente. Non esistevano mica gli smartphone, qui si rischia di restare in ascensore molto, molto a lungo. Succede quindi che un ubriacone entra in casa e sotto gli occhi impotenti della de Havilland pensa bene di accumulare un po’ di refurtiva. Non contento, va a chiamare altri suoi amici, più delinquenti e spregevoli che mai. Capitanati da James Caan, questi teppisti metteranno a ferro e fuoco la casa della de Havilland che guarda impotente quello che accade. Bellissimo e dimenticato titolo che vale la pena riscoprire in onore della mega star di recente morta alla bella età di 104 anni.
submitted by yabluz to italy [link] [comments]

New Music Friday: April 17th, 2020

Playlist for Albums

Playlist for Singles

Albums

Westside Gunn - Pray For Paris
DaBaby - Blame it on Baby
dvsn - A Muse In Her Feelings
R.A. The Rugged Man - All My Heroes Are Dead
Tech N9ne - ENTERFEAR
Kenny Mason - Angelic Hoodrat
Don Toliver - Heaven Or Hell (CHOPNOTSLOP REMIX)
Buddy & Kent Jamz - Janktape Vol. 1
Avantdale Bowling Club - LIVE
Shabazz Palaces - The Don Of Diamond Dreams
Lil B - Gutta Dealership
Robb Bank$ - No Rooftops 2
Peter Cottontale - CATCH
Berner & B-Real - Los Meros
Fredo Bang - Most Hated
The Four Owls - Nocturnal Instinct
BigBabyGucci - Teen Spirit
J Stalin - Bay Area State of Mind 2
RJMrLA & Royce The Choice - Rich Off Mackin 2
RJD2 - The Fun Ones
The-Dream - SXTP4
Jungle Brothers - Keep It Jungle
Damedot - Mafia Lord (Chapter I)
Alph Tha Alien - Black Tax

EPs

Novelist - Rain Fire
VIK - Blue Bottles
Babyface Ray - For You
Jarreau Vandal - Bad Shit Remixes

Singles

Kid Cudi - Leader of the Delinquents
Playboi Carti - @ MEH
21 Savage - Secret (feat. Summer Walker)
MAVI - fire alarm (!) [feat. Maassai]*
Joey Bada$$, Curren$y & Guapdad 4000 - Rona Raps 5*
Future - Coming Home*
Desiigner - Survivor
The Streets - Call My Phone Thinking I'm Doing Nothing Better (feat. Tame Impala)
Kodie Shane & Lil Uzi Vert - I’m So Gone*
The Kid LAROI - Fade Away (feat. Lil Tjay)
JPEGMAFIA - HTBAR 6*
Bryson Tiller - Slept On You*
Lucki - Faith
Lil Tecca - Out of Love (feat. Internet Money)
Tom Misch & Yussef Dayes feat. Freddie Gibbs - Nightrider
Bishop Nehru - Meathead (feat. MF DOOM)
Thaiboy Digital - Yin & Yang
Navy Blue - baby navy (J Dilla Tribute)
Deante' Hitchcock - I Got Money Now (feat. JID)
Student 1 - Nippy
Jonathan leandoer96 (Yung Lean) - Evil
Lil Yachty, Rich Brian, Guapdad 4000 - #STAYHOME Cypher | Rona Raps 4*
The Weeknd - ‎Blinding Lights (Major Lazer Remix)
Machine Gun Kelly - In These Walls / Pretty Toxic Revolver
Guapdad 4000 - Embezzle (feat. Jigga Juice)
Lil Keed - No Dealings
Ian Dior - Sick N Tired (feat. Machine Gun Kelly, Travis Barker)
Lil Gotit - Never Legit
Spark Master Tape - PNNBL (feat. INDIKKAWCH & FLMMBOiiNT FRDii)*
Jon Connor - Priceless
Y2K, The Kid LAROI, blackbear, Bankrol Hayden - Go Dumb
Nafe Smallz - Quarantine Freestyle / Part Of The Plan (feat. M Huncho)
Ashton Travis & Chase B - CASINO
Trouble - Medusa (feat. Jeezy)
A$AP Nast - Designer Boi (feat. D33J)
IC3PEAK - TRRST (feat. ZillaKami)
Yung Pinch - Illusion
Rvssian, Anuel AA & Juice WRLD - No Me Ame
Fukkit - Multiply
Fenix Flexin - RIP Mac P Dawg
Blueface - Tour (feat. Asian Doll, Glokk 9, NLE Choppa, Sada Baby & Kiddo Curry)
MASN - Psycho! (Remix) [feat. Trippie Redd]
Jackboy- Like A Million (feat. Kodak Black)
Marlon Craft - Team Goals
Headie One - Told (Brian Eno Remix)
TyFontaine - Huh?!
JON BELLION — TANGLED WEBS
Ufo361 - Fokas auf die Zukunft
Finesse Cobain - Danny Phantom (feat. Soulja Boy)
K CAMP - Lottery (Renegade) [Remix] {feat. Quavo}
Lenzman & Break - Quarter to Quarter, Sampler 1 (feat. IAMDDB)
French Montana - That's A Fact
Ethereal & Lord Narf - Adding Up
MXXWLL & John Givez - LIGHT TURN GREEN (feat. Rae Khalil & Carrtoons)
YehMe2 - Keys to the Jeep (feat. Rome Fortune)
La Roux - Automatic Driver (Tyler, The Creator Remix)
Samica - Wreck (Remix) [feat. Jelani Aryeh]
Jack Gilinsky - My Love (feat. Don Toliver)
Gianni & Don Toliver - De La Hoya
K Check - On Me
John Legend - Bigger Love
Bari (of Zero Fatigue) - Delirious
Trife Gang Rich - John Wick (feat. A-Wax)
RiFF RaFF, Brray & Juanka - No Te Tardes
Daniela Andrade - Bad Times Are Good Times (feat. Sean Leon)
Hargon - Breeze (feat. Mick Jenkins)
Chloe x Halle - Catch Up (feat. Swae Lee & Mike Will Made It)
Bishop Nehru - Meathead (feat. MF DOOM)
Jalen Santoy, Ctrlgang & happytree - 60+
Big Baby Scumbag - Free Joe Exotic
Naji - Acab
Myla 9 - Upliftment (feat. Dj Zole & Derek Armstrong)
Mace the Great - Scheming & Plotting (feat. Manga Saint Hilare)
KAMAUU - Far Rockaway
Kaash Paige - Frank Ocean
Jucee Froot - Eat Itself (from Insecure soundtrack)
Joël - Woes
Skip Marley - Slow Down (Remix) [feat. H.E.R. & Wale]
Slicklaflare - I Pray (feat. 24hrs)
Buju - Lenu (Remix) [feat. Burna Boy]
Mercston - Daily Duppy
Aash - Late Nights in Tully (feat. Don Toliver)
Cashus King - Nirvana ('95 Remix) [feat. Blu, Yamin Semali & Jeff Johnson]
Wesley Eisenhauser, OK, Parade & Astronautalis - How We Wanted It
Telly Mac, Randomm Witeguy & 40 Cal - All I Know (feat. LV tha Don)
Jona - Tired (feat. M.I.A.)
Sad Boi - Kill 'Em (feat. A$AP Twelvyy)
Joey Fatts - Brand New AMG (feat. Larry June)
Kehlani - Everybody Business
Cambatta & Apollo Brown - Nightmare
Y2K & The Kid LAROI - Go Dumb (feat. blackbear & Bankrol Hayden)
Chris Webby - Ganja Man (feat. Smoke DZA, B-Real & Alandon)
Stephen Redhead - Always Right (feat. Masta Ace)
Amber Mark - Waiting (Demo)
TRIPLEUP KO - Bet It (Remix) [feat. Poplord & Young Dro]
Popcaan - Here to Stay
A-Wax - Trukfit
Yung Lean - Violence
Too $hort - Pull Up (feat. Trae tha Truth)
VéFROMLA - Eastside
Melo & KnowKnow (from Higher Brothers) - Daili
Cantrell - Crown Me (feat. Mick Jenkins)
Fernado Pey - Insane (feat. King Louie)
Mirzy Manson - Bad Guy (feat. 40 Cal)
1010 Benja SL - Dobby
snny - Somewhere in Brooklyn
Ralphy Davis & Mafi D - Saucy & Bossy (feat. Larry June)
MARTIN $KY - Never Lost (feat. Leaf Beach)
CHLOBOCOP & Lee Scott - Bell Me Back
Abm - May May (feat. Looney Lu & Cash Kidd)
Reed - I Love You (feat. Nef the Pharaoh)
Alan Love - Guilty

First Impressions Threads

Westside Gunn - Pray For Paris
if you make one i'll add it
submitted by TheRoyalGodfrey to hiphopheads [link] [comments]

Accessing all the Vancouver Bridges

Update notes: finished adding all the bridges, added a link to photos. I will try to format everything to be a bit nicer and/or make a copy at another location that allows for easienicer formatting.
As requested by raleighspritely in the other bridges thread, this post is intended to help generally newer riders figure out specifically how to get onto each bridge in each direction, where all most of the exit options go and any other weirdnesses each bridge may have.
I'll assume you know roughly where you are and roughly how to get to each bridge. Some are easy to find the entrances for (Burrard), some are weird (Cambie, southbound) and some have entrances a long way from where the cars access (Golden Ears) so if they're super weird I'll try and give you more specifics.
Photos from the day showing most of the bridges: https://imgur.com/a/RvTUs0V (missing: 2nd Narrows, KSB, Canada Line, Arthur Liang)
And now to talking about crossing bridges!
Granville - follow the instructions for Burrard or Cambie
If you insist on using the GSB (don't) SB access is easiest via Howe St and NB access at 5th & Granville
Burrard
Easiest to get onto IMO as the access is right at the ends of the bridge
Cambie
Going southbound on Cambie is super weird to get to unless you're already on Nelson St
Lion's Gate
North Bound:
South Bound:
Second Narrows/IronworkersThis is one of the weirdest/awkwardest, particularly at the north end
North Bound:
South Bound
Access is here basically across from Phibbs. Many ways to get to it, but you've gotta get to that spot to go south.
Exiting: takes you down through the trees, watch for the pair of switchbacks. You'll end up at the bottom of Skeena St.
Arthur Laing
I regard this as an "experts only" type bridge that I wouldn't recommend to anyone not comfortable with riding in fairly close proximity to cars. There's no separated lane and just a narrow shoulder. That said, I don't feel unsafe on this bridge for some reason, but that might just be from riding it a bunch and being used to riding next to cars. Anyways, onto how to get on/off:
Southbound: access is via the car ramp at where Marine & Granville all come together in a 6 lane clusterfuck that was meant to be the highway through Vancouver. Normally I access coming off NW Marine, onto the clusterfuck, pick up speed down the hill and (with a lot of shoulder checking) get across the right most lane onto the ramp. Go up the ramp and stick to the right.
Exiting: things get dicey/exciting. You'll be crossing roads at speed so be shoulder checking.
North Bound: you can either access off the paths off Airport Rd here or by riding north along Russ Baker Way and basically sticking right and following the signs to Vancouver.
Exiting: again a bit dicey with some potential lane crossing
Pitt River
This is one of the nicest crossings. All the recently built (or updated) bridges are really, really nice once you're on the deck (Pitt River, Port Mann, Golden Ears + Ironworkers post update).
The cycle/pedestrian lane is on the north side of the span and is nice and wide. Access on the west end requires crossing Belfast Ave/Fremont Connector that loops under the bridge. Since access is all for the one side crossing my instructions are written for West->East travel but basically just do them in reverse for East->West.
Coming from NW (Trabouley Poco Trail/Deboville Slough), you do a couple zigzags and hairpins and crossing Belfast St but you can see your target the whole time so this bridge is honestly one of the easiest to get onto.
Coming from the SW, you go under the bridge parallel to the Fremont Connector then see the access to your left. If you were to keep going on the path instead you'd eventually end up at Deboville Slough.
East end of the bridge drops you in Pitt Meadows. As you exit (eastbound) you can immediately do 180deg turn left to get onto the trails. Another left at the river to go south, north and you can make your way out to Pitt Lake on the trails. To access the trail parallel to, and on the south side of, Lougheed Highway take the left at the river then left again at Ferryslip Rd.
If you go straight Old Dewdney Trunk Rd is a pretty nice ride towards Maple Ridge.
Golden Ears
Alright, this one is possibly the most difficult unless you know exactly where to go, partly because they're a long way along the bridge from where cars access. The Southbound Access is at 113B & Airport Way (Maple Ridge/Pitt Meadows). The northbound access is at 100A Ave & 201St (Langley)
Southbound
Northbound
Access is at 100A Ave & 201St. You go up the multilevel round ramp. Your exit will basically be the aforementioned 113B roundabout, you can go straight through it to get onto Maple Meadows Way towards the mall, right will change into 203St as it turns north or go left and west towards the airport.
Canada Line Bridge
This one is on the side of the Canada Line bridge section between Marine & Cambie Station & Bridgeport Station.
North connection is on Kent Ave S @ Cambie. However you have to go east from Kent Ave N & Cambie to turn south to get onto Kent Ave S and access the ramp. If you're coming down Cambie, hang a right on Kent Ave N.
South Connection is at River Road and Van Horne Way.
If you're going North then east, my recommendation is take Cambie north, then cut east at 59th. Kent Ave N between Cambie and Ontario sucks butt and cars are frequently impatient assholes on that section (it's also rough, needs a repave and has a lot of rail tracks).
If you're going north then west you can go west on Kent Ave N and then right on Heather before climbing a bit and taking the westbound route of your choice.
If you're just going north then Cambie, Ontario & Heather are all pretty good choices with Ontario & Heather being quieter. I can't remember how all of Heather's crossings are since I haven't ridden it past 59th in years.
If you're going South, you can go:
Formatting is becoming a pain because this is getting long. Sorry!
Port Mann
This one is like the Pitt River Bridge in that the pedestrian/bike path is only on the north/east side of the bridge deck.
West access is where the Port Mann passes over United Boulevard and where Unite intersects the Mary Hill Bypass offramps. If you're coming off the bridge you can go south/west on United and eventually work your way over towards Braid Station. If you go east on the Mary Hill Bypass you can connect to the Traboulay PoCo trail, Argue St and work your way up to the Pitt River bridge. There's also a mess of trails in and around Colony Farm but you're on your own for that :)
East access is a ways up a pretty decent hill at 152st/112Ave by Dogwood Campgrounds. If you're going north/west, the signage is good. Just don't take the overpass over the highway. How you get to 152/112...up to you. It's a big grid!
Alex Fraser
Ok, this one is another bit of a mess in terms of access. I don't think this one is technically unidirectional like the others, but I recommend riding the same way as cars are travelling and this guide will be based on that. Careful on the deck, there's a bunch of spots where you have to dodge the bases of signs and other spots where the path just shifts left/right.
Southbound:
You've made it over the Queensborough or come in from Richmond. You've made it onto the Annacis Channel bridge and are approaching Annacis island. You'll see a bus-stop on an island, you want to get there (if not busy, drop the curb & cut across, otherwise there's a crosswalk to use), take the crosswalk that goes parallel to the bus-only section of intersection, onto the sidewalk on the far-far side and then left and you'll see the path onto the bridge. You'll get dropped off with the choice of left or right. Left takes you towards HWY17, River Rd which are the two options for getting to the ferry (take River, it's quieter and only marginally slower). Right will take you under the bridge, and after you go past Planet Ice you can go left towards River Rd east, right-then-right to get onto Nordel north/east or just right for the Delta-South Surrey Greenway.
If you're trying to get to South Surrey, go as if you're going up Nordel, get over the overpass, then take the trail that cuts back to the right. This is the North Delta Greenway and is superior to the DSS Greenway in basically every way including being WAY smoother (I ride it on my carbon road bike on 25mm tires).
North Bound:
Starting from Planet Ice, take the path up onto the bridge, ride across, question why you're out here and didn't just take the Massey Shuttle to get home faster...
At the north end of the bridge, you'll end up next to the Annacis exit ramp. At the end of it, you want to take the small crosswalk onto the island with the bus stop, across Cliveden ave onto the island on the far side, then across another little crosswalk onto the path and hang a left. Stick to this path, you'll go back over the Annacis Channel and find yourself at a zig-zagging ramp. At the bottom of that you have the options of:hard right: path through to Hamilton Highway Park where you can take an overpass towards River Rd
left then right: onto Boundary Rd then Dyke rd, you can use this to get over towards Westminster Highway via Fraserwood Way.
left then left (generally recommended): take Boundary Rd north. At Boundary & Boyd you can go right to the Queensborough or left onto Westminster Hwy which you can use to get all the way to Richmond or to connect to River Rd
Queensborough
because New West is at a 45deg angle I'll be using "up/down and top/bottom" for this bridge because it's effectively a hill. Top is 22nd St station end, bottom is Queensborough Landing.
The top connection is just below 22nd St Station. If you're coming from 22nd St station just take the bridge down, it'll drop you on Boyd St. Left takes you to QB Landing. Right takes you to...not a lot. It's narrow, you'll probably have to slow down a bunch as you pass people.
If you're coming from Market Crossing area or New West (both via Marine Dr) I recommend taking the "up" side of the bridge down because it has about 1% of the traffic the "down" side does.
To get to it, the access is the ramp on the "cars up" side of the bridge. Otherwise, you can use the ramp on the "cars down" side to connect to the "down" side.
Either way as you're going down, watch for the hairpins at the bottom!
If you're going up and heading to downtown New West take the "up" side. Head east along Marine/Stewardson. You can eventually head right down a side street to get to S&O because that's why you're in New West right? If not, you're at S&O now. Best way to get through to the rest of downtown is via the Quay.
If you're going up and heading to anywhere else take the "down" side and go all the way to 22nd St Station. Right and past the station connects to 7th Ave across New West. Left you can use to get onto both Marine Dr or Marine Way to go west to Market Crossing, Big Bend, Glenlyon, River District. Straight turns into the BC Parkway and travels under the skytrain past Edmonds, Royal Oak, Metrotown stations.
Knight St
Recommendation: if you can, keep going west and take the Canada Line Bridge. This bridge was NOT intended for cyclists at all as you're about to learn and this section may get a little rant-y.
Northbound:
Southbound (I haven't gone SB on this bridge in a long time)
Access is via the onramp at Inverness & Marine. If crossing SB on Inverness watch for cars not understanding how stoplights work and driving into the intersection.
Take the on-ramp, hop onto the sidewalk.
First exit is Mitchell Island, get across the island. Get back onto the sidewalk.
Second exit is Bridgeport and provided you take that off-ramp you'll end on a sidewalk on Bridgeport pointed west. First intersection will be Sweden Way, turn left for IKEA, right takes you up to Vulcan Way which can be used to connect to River, No5 & No6 Rds.
Opinion: the KSB needs a cycling infrastructure update more than the GSB. The GSB is bad, but at least Cambie and Burrard are basically adjacent.
Oak St Bridge
Disclaimer: I have ridden across this bridge exactly once, only north bound on the southbound side. I will provide links to where I think the access to the NB path is, but I can't guarantee it.
This accesses I used for this bridge are near enough to the Canada Line Bridge so I would recommend just using that. Also the access Oak St Bridge are all off bigger roads so just awkward to get to.
The north end of the SB path is a crosswalk between 71st Ave & 72nd Ave on Oak St. ( https://www.google.com/maps/place/49%C2%B012'22.1%22N+123%C2%B007'49.4%22W/@49.2061485,-123.1325803,765m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m6!3m5!1s0x0:0x0!7e2!8m2!3d49.2061446!4d-123.1303973 )
The south end of the SB path is at the southeast end of the Shanghai Wonderful restaurant parking lot. https://www.google.com/maps/place/49%C2%B011'30.5%22N+123%C2%B007'10.7%22W/@49.1918179,-123.1201938,191m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m6!3m5!1s0x0:0x0!7e2!8m2!3d49.1918174!4d-123.1196477
I *think* the south end of the NB path is here: https://www.google.com/maps/place/49%C2%B011'25.0%22N+123%C2%B006'55.9%22W/@49.1902744,-123.1163805,382m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m6!3m5!1s0x0:0x0!7e2!8m2!3d49.1902728!4d-123.1155145
I don't know how to get there.
I think the north end of the NB path is effectively the intersection of SW Marine @ Shaughnessy St. https://www.google.com/maps/place/49%C2%B012'17.7%22N+123%C2%B007'45.5%22W/@49.2047843,-123.1293076,104m/data=!3m1!1e3!4m6!3m5!1s0x0:0x0!7e2!8m2!3d49.2049204!4d-123.1293171
Once you're on the bridge it's just ride along until you're at the other end. The surface is weird concrete sections that have all gone a bit convex so it's a weird kinda bumpy ride.
rest to be continued later including: Pitt River, Golden Ears, Port Mann, Alex Fraser, Queensborough, Knight St, Canada Line, Oak St and Arthur Laing. If you need to go between New West and Surrey I recommend just taking the Skytrain.
submitted by unclebumblebutt to vancouvercycling [link] [comments]

Boston 10 Day Trip Report: A Total Immersion Travel Experience in New England's Flagship City

I went to Boston for the first time in a few years and got the chance to visit family and friends. I spent 10 days in the area and got the chance to immerse myself in the city.
Weekend 1 Pics: https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/5n5HDu
Monday Pics: https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/yzKR35
Tuesday Pics: https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/44E7x2
Wednesday Pics: https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/2rwX3x
Thursday Pics: https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/Lq59F0
Friday Pics: https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/5BR296
Weekend 2 Pics: https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/99Zx6i

Boston is a coastal flagship city which is one of the oldest cities in the country. The history carries on to this day and as the 10th largest metropolitan area in the country it leads the nation (and world) in education, healthcare, public transportation, and athletics. There is a distinct culture around the city, a substantial depth of fine arts and a defining resilience that makes Boston unique. While the area is very populated it does feel extremely close knit, there is no wonder why it is called ‘The Town.’
When I visit places I like to do what I call a ‘total immersion,’ where I become a local as best as possible and see and do things from all walks of life. I experienced delays on the T, crazy drivers on the Mass Pike, experienced the opening of the Ballet and felt the energy of an evening game at Fenway. I climbed up many hills from Savin Hill, Bunker Hill, Telegraph Hill, Prospect Hill, Corey Hill and many others. I went to farmers markets, grocery stores and local neighborhood eats. I visited libraries, parks and countless universities. I took a variety of transit trips on foot, bike, bus, ferry and rail. I took in the skyline from all angles near and far, from the seaport to South Boston and beyond to the Noanet Woodlands. I did my best to get a clear picture of all facets of life in Beantown.
In the 3 days I had a BlueBike I rode 92 miles utilizing 36 stations. I rode on all 5 major T lines: Blue, Green (B,C,D,E) Orange, Red (Ashmont, Braintree), Silver (SL4) and utilized 30 stations.
I visited 41 different parks, from small urban gardens to large forests with lush views.
Boston is a city that feels extremely vibrant and academic but at the same time it can be quite blue collar, it just depends on where you go. From the youthful energy of Cambridge to the more mature and laid back Brookline, from the ritzy Back Bay to the gritty winding streets of Roxbury... Boston carries on with confidence, for this is Titletown a city core to the formation of our country. This is where our founding fathers made history, this is where English civilization came to fruition in North America.
I had an incredible time in Boston, it is a truly wonderful city and up there with the finest in the world. It is a large, open and welcoming community with a small town at heart. Thank you Boston for the great experiences I will always have the city on my mind.

Raves
-Tons of vibrancy in the core city, lots of pedestrians and cyclists
-Universites
-Hospitals and medical institutions
-Parks with great views and variety of landscapes
-Arts institutions, public libraries
-BlueBike system, tons of stations with bikes in good condition and $10 day pass
-Fenway park, an absolute treasure and finest ballpark in baseball with the best ushers and staff
-Cheap and convenient public transit system, week unlimited pass is a deal
-Tons of history throughout the city and surrounding areas
Rants
-Vibrancy goes down significantly after hours, not much open at night past 9pm
-Massholes
-Old and slow trolley and subway system
-Road network makes no sense whatsoever

Blue Bike Stations Used:
30 Dane St
Alewife MBTA at Steel Place
Ball Sq
Beacon Street & David G Mugar Way
Beacon Street & Massachusetts Avenue
Broadway T Stop
Cambridge Main Library at Broadway / Trowbridge St
Central Square Post Office Bluebikes Stations
Centre Street & Seaverns Avenue
Chinatown T Stop
Columbia Rd at Tierney Community Center
Dartmouth Street & Boylston Street
Franklin Park - Seaver St. at Humbolt Ave
Green Street T Bluebikes Station
Harrison Avenue & Bennet Street
Harvard Square at Mass Ave/ Dunster
Hayes Square - Vine St at Moulton St
Hyde Square - Barbara St at Centre St
ID Building East
ID Building West
Ink Block - Harrison Ave at Herald St
Jackson Square Bluebikes Station
JFK/UMass T Stop
Kennedy-Longfellow School 158 Spring St
Main St at Thompson Sq
MIT at Mass Ave / Amherst St
One Broadway
Roslindale Village - Washington St
S Huntington Ave at Heath St
Savin Hill T Stop - S Sydney St at Bay St
Stony Brook T Stop
Stuart St at Charles St
Union Square - Somerville
University of Massachusetts Boston - Campus Center
Upham's Corner T Stop - Magnolia St at Dudley St
Wentworth Institute of Technology - Huntington Ave at Vancouver St

MBTA Stations Utilized:
Airport
Alewife
Aquarium
Back Bay Station
Boston Univ. East
Broadway
Chestnut HIll
Chinatown
Cleveland Circle
Copley
Downtown Crossing
Dudley Square Government Center
Green Street
Harvard
Harvard Avenue
Haymarket Station
Jackson Square
JFK / UMass
Kenmore
Longwood
Massachusetts Ave
Museum of Fine Arts
North Station
Quincy Center
Ruggles
Stony Brook
Summit Avenue
Symphony Station
Wellington

Eateries:
Bazaar on Cambridge
City Feed and Supply
Courthouse Seafood
Dunkin (original location)
Exodus Bagels
Faneuil Hall Marketplace
Finagle A Bagel
Gene’s Chinese Flatbread Cafe
J.P. Licks (original location)
Joe’s Famous Steak Subs
JP Whole Foods Market
Kupel’s Bakery
Market Basket
South End Whole Foods Market
Sweet Rice JP Thai Sushi
Tasty Burger (original location)
Trader Joe’s Back Bay
Trillium Brewing Company

Parks:
Arnold Arboretum of Harvard University
Assabet River National Wildlife Refuge
Back Bay Fens
Berkeley Community Garden
Blackstone Square
Boston Common
Boston National HIstorical Park
Boston Public Garden
Bunker HIll Monument
Castle Island
Channel Park
Chester Park
Copley Square
Corey HIll Overlook Park
Dorchester Heights
Dorchester Shores Reservation
East Boston Greenway
Fan Pier Park
Forest Hills Cemetery
Franklin Park
Franklin Square
Harriet Tubman Memorial
Jamaica Pond
Larz Anderson Park
LoPresti Park
Louisburg Square
M Street Beach
Malibu Beach
Millennium Park
Noanet Woodlands
North Point Park
Olmsted Park
Paul Revere Park
Peters Park
Prospect Hill Park
Reservoir Walking Trail (Weston Reservoir)
Riverbend Park
Savin HIll Park
Seven Hills Park
Thomas J Butler Memorial Park
Titus Sparrow Park

Attractions:
Boston City Hall
Boston College
Boston Opera House
Boston Public Library
Boston Symphony Hall
Boston University Bridge
Cambridge Public Library
Chinatown Gate
Coolidge Corner Farmers Market
Copley Place
Copp’s Hill Burying Ground
Drydock Center
Dugout Cafe
Encore Boston Harbor
Fenway Park
Gillette World Shaving Headquarters
Hancock Cemetery
Harvard Bridge
Harvard Business School
Harvard Stadium
Harvard Yard
Honan-Allston Branch of the Boston Public Library
John Fitzgerald Kennedy National Historic Site
John W. Weeks Footbridge
Long Wharf (South)
Longwood Medical and Academic Area
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Massachusetts State House
Medford Square
Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
Northeastern University
Paul Revere Statue
Samuel Adams Boston Brewery
Seaport World Trade Center
Shirley-Eustis House
Skywalk Obervatory
Sowa OPen Market
The James Blake House 1661
The Old House at Peace Field- Adams National Historical Park
Thomas Crane Public Library
Tuft University

Detail Notes:

Thursday
-Fly from Cincinnati CVG to Boston Logan while making a connecting flight stop in DCA
-Arrive at Logan in terminal B, I love the new terminal with large glass windows with the view of downtown
-My family picks me up and we immediately head to East Boston
-We walk around East Boston and check out the skyline views from LoPresti Park
-There is a lot of new development in the neighborhood, it feels like Boston’s version of Long Island City
-Walk back to the car and go by the East Boston Greenway
-We drive under the tunnel into downtown and then drive to the Seaport and park on A St.
-Grab beers at Trillium Brewing Company from the outdoor patio
-Then we go for a walk first around Fan Pier Park and then cross the Fort Point Channel into downtown
-Walk to Faneuil Hall Marketplace and get dinner, I get a platter from the Indian vendor, I love that there is a Magnolia Bakery vendor which I remember getting the banana pudding at the Upper West Side location in NYC
-Drive out to Natick to stay in Hotel

Friday
-Go out with family to Assabet River National Wildlife Refuge
-Walk around the beautiful Puffer Pond
-Walk on the trails and see some of the ammunition storage bunkers
Saturday
-Go to Bat-Mitzvah with family

Sunday
-Spend more time with family, go to relatives house in Jamaica Plain where I would stay for the week
-Go for a run around the Weston Reservoir
-Go out to the JP Licks on Centre St.
-Walk to the Jamaica Pond at night

Monday
-Wake up and go to the Centre St/Seaverns Ave Blue Bike station and pick up a bike
-Ride bike to Arnold Arboretum of Harvard University and bike up to the top of Peters Hill and catch the great view
-Bike down through Roslindale Village then to the Forest Hill station, I love all of the bike/walk trails and bike parking
-I then enter the SW Corridor Park and bike up to the Jackson Square station
-There are tons of other bike commuters making for an enjoyable ride with other fellow people on the trails
-I go to the Stop & Shop to get some chewy bars
-I continue biking down past the JP Whole Foods and make my way to Jamaica Pond where I bike around the Pond counter-clockwise
-A person lets me know I cannot bike on the path in the SW portion of the park so I head for the road on Francis Parkman Dr. and feel very uncomfortable with all of the cars, but once I get to Perkins St. I go back to the trail
-I then make my way up the Emerald Necklace, passing through Olmstead Park
-I go by Longwood Medical area, the MFA and the Back Bay Fens
-I make it to the Massachusetts Ave and take in the views of Cambridge and the Boston skyline
-I bike down through the Back Bay and to the Boston Public Library
-Inside former governor Bill Weld is doing an interview with WGBH and I sit in for a few minutes
-I then walk around and check out the Norman Leventhal map room which I love
-I then check out the various rooms in the old section of the library including the main reading room, which is beautiful and not too crowded or swarmed with tourists (unlike the Stephen A. Schwarzman Building in NYC public library)
-Bike over to the Boston Public Garden and check out the landscaping
-Then walk through Beacon Hill, I love the historic streets and architecture
-Check out Louisburg Square, which feels like a small version of Gramercy Park
-Walk to the Massachusetts Statehouse and go inside
-Check out the House of Representative Chamber and Senate Chamber
-I talk with one of the guards (who has a very strong Boston accent) who tells me I should visit the Governor's Foyer and tells me to look for Bill Weld’s portrait which is different from all the others, so I go and visit and it is very different!
-I leave the statehouse and go to the Granary Burying Ground, it is amazing to see such and old Cemetery and I check out the graves of John Hancock and Paul Revere
-Walk to Downtown Crossing (DTX) and I am very impressed by the pedestrian only streets and vibrancy
-I get noodles with a lamb skewer at Gene's Chinese Flatbread Cafe which is very good
-I then walk through Chinatown by the Chinatown Gate and love seeing all of the elderly people playing card games at Mary Soo Hoo Park
-I bike over through the seaport to the Seaport World Trade Center and catch the amazing views
-Continue to bike over to the Reebok World Headquarters and checkout the store/crossfit studio
-I bike around the drydocks, I really like the AT-AT looking cranes
-I then bike over Summer St. and then to 1st street to Thomas J Butler Memorial Park and then make my way to Castle Island
-I dismount my bike (not suppose to bike along the paths on Castle Island) and walk around the Fort Independence and check out the views of planes landing at Logan, I do see quite a few large jets landing from overseas
-I walk around Pleasure Bay to Head Island and then get back on my bike after going to the Harbourwalk
-I bike along M Street Beach and then make my way up to Dorchester Heights up on Telegraph Hill. This area has great views of downtown and feels somewhat like San Francisco
-I bike back over Traveler St. through Channel Park and then go to the Chinatown Orange Line and Ride to Stony Brook
-I then bike over to Franklin Park where I check out White Stadium as there is a high school soccer game going on
-Then bike around the park stopping by the gates of the Zoo and then the Franklin Park Overlook Ruins
-Then I go back where I am staying in JP and go for a run...making a loop from the Pond to the SW Corridor Park then down to Forrest Hills then back up to the Pond

Tuesday
-Walk to Green street and take Orange Line to DTX...then transfer to Red Line, it is very crowded on the platford at the crossing
-Ride North on Red Line crossing the Charles River and to Alewife
-Station feels very Eurpean as there are lots of buses and bike parking
-Bike along Somerville Community Path to Davis station
-Bike north to Medford and check out Tufts University Campus, I love the buildings and greenery
-Bike north across the Mystic River and then to Medford Square
-Continue biking south to Magoun Square, checking out the very residential streets of Somerville
-Go to Market Basket to get some more chewy bars and get a sports drink
-Bike down to Harvard
-Check out the Harvard campus, I first start on the east side of campus and then make my way to the Harvard Yard and Harvard Square
-Bike over to the Cambridge Public Library for a quick phone charge
-Bike over through Inman Square and Union Square
-Bike up to Prospect Hill Park and check out the views of downtown Boston
-Bike through the Central Redline stop and bike over to the west side of the MIT campus to BU bridge
-Bike across BU bridge and check out all of the students crossing the street during class changes on Commonwealth Ave
-Bike back across the bridge taking in the view and then bike along the river on the Dr. Dudley White Bike Path
-When I get to Massachusetts Ave I walk around campus (I get a tour guide map) and check out some of the cool buildings such as Kresge Auditorium and the great dome. The MIT campus is much more visitor friendly than Harvard, you can really go in a lot more buildings
-Then I bike over to check out the Kendall Square area and check out MIT Sloan
-I make my way up to East Cambridge and have a salmon platter at Courthouse Seafood
-I then bike down through North Point Park and Paul Revere Park to Charlestown
-I check out the Boston National Historical Park on the water and then make my way into Charlestown
-I like Charlestown is does have a similar feeling to South Boston and is surprisingly nicer than I thought it would be and lots of very nice looking housing
-I make my way to the Bunker Hill Monument
-Then I run down to catch the ferry (which is included with 7-day MBTA pass) at the Charlestown Navy Yard Ferry Terminal
-Take 7 minute Ferry ride to the Aquarium Terminal and get great views of the harbour and downtown
-I take the Blue Line from the Aquarium to Government Center
-Then I take the D train Green Line to Kenmore
-Get off at Kenmore and walk to Fenway Park, I walk around the park before the gates open and get in line
-Go inside the park (get Bathan Eovaldi bobblehead giveaway) then check out the team store
-Inside awesome teamstore, I go to the back room where there is memorabilia and get an autograph from Julian Tavarez
-I walk into the stadium and I walk right down to home plate, then over to left field and onto the Green Monster, then on the upper deck around to right field, then down to the bleachers then back behind home plate. I love how you are allowed to go nearly everywhere in the park before the game starts (as opposed to Wrigley Field or Yankee Stadium). The ushers are so friendly and really go out of their way to make a great experience.
-Go to 5th row in Grandstand section 19 to watch the game which is a great view
-See a lot of Red Sox Legends in the Park (Pedro Martinez and Carlton Fisk)
-See Mike Yastrzemski hit a home run and the crowd gives a standing ovation
-Leave game and head to Tasty Burger
-Walk across the Fens and see a movie being filmed at the MFA coming to Netflix called ‘The Sleepover’
-Catch 39 Bus back to accommodation
Wednesday
-Wake up and bike over to Exodus Bagels, I get a plain with cream cheese
-Bike through Roxbury, go by Boston Latin Academy and up through Dudley Square
-Check out the Shirley-Eustis House
-Bike to Upham’s Corner and check out the Dorchester North Burying Ground. I love all of the street art murals in Roxbury and Dorchester, while these are some of the poorer neighborhoods in the city, they still are not that down looking and have a good community feel
-Check out the James Blake House (built in 1661!)
-Bike to the JFK/UMass Red Line stop and head south to Quincy Center
-Check out downtown Quincy and visit Hancock Cemetery which is very cool (set apart in 1640!)
-Walk up to check out the Adams National Park Visitor Center and then the The Old House at Peace Field, then I walk to the Quincy Homestead
-Walk through Faxon Field and then go to the Original Dunkin Donuts on Southern Artery and get a 10 pcs munchkins (and immediately eat all of them)
-Walk back downtown and check out inside Thomas Crane Public Library
-Take Red Line back to JFK/UMass and bike along Dorchester Shores Reservation
-Bike around JFK Presidential Library and then check out the UMass Boston Campus, I take a break in the beautiful cafeteria overlooking the water and charge my phone and rest for a few minutes
-I then bike down around Savin Hill Cove past the Vietnam War Memorial and over to Malibu Beach
-Then I bike up to the top of Savin Hill but the view is disappointing as there really isn’t a view
-I then take the Red Line from Savin Hill to Broadway and check out the Gillette HQ complex and take in the views from the city
-I bike to the South End Whole Foods and get a turkey sandwich
-I then go to Emerson and check out the buildings there and eat my turkey sandwich and then walk through the North End
-I check out the Paul Revere Statue, Old North Church and Copp’s Hill Burial Ground
-Go to North Station and catch the Green E line to the MFA
-Check out the MFA which is very very impressive, my favorite section is the American landscape paintings. I also see some work done by Frank Duveneck who is from where I live in Covington, KY (right across the bridge from Cincinnati)
-Bike over to meet a friend at Harvard, to get there I bike through Longwood and catch the stunning sunset John W. Weeks Footbridge
-Take Red Line from Harvard Square to DTX then take Orange line to Jackson Square
-Bike to the JP Whole foods and get 2 cans of beans to eat
-Bike back to accommodation, eat beans and go to sleep

Thursday
-Wake up and take Orange Line to Wellington, there is a Dunkin in the stop and there are many locals waiting to get their fix
-Take the Encore shuttle to the Encore Casino (originally I got on the employee shuttle)
-Walk through the Casino and grounds, the physical plant is amazing and there are some nice views of the Mystic but overall I am not that impressed as the shopping is not that high end and the minimums are high for the table games
-I take the shuttle back to Wellington and then take Orange Line to Back Bay Station then I take the Green B line from Copley Square to Harvard Ave
-I then walk to Bazaar on Cambridge and get ½ pound of lox and a loaf of dark brown sourdough rye 'Borodinsky bread.'
-I eat outside at a local park right next to the Honan-Allston Branch of the Boston Public Library and then check out the library inside
-I then walk over to Harvard Stadium and check it out and the Harvard Business School and check out the campus and meet with a friend there briefly
-I catch the 66 bus back down to Harvard Ave into Brookline where I grab a bagel at Kupel's Bakery walk around and check out the JFK National Historic Site
-Then make my way down to Coolidge Corner and then check out the Brookline Farmers Market
-Then walk on Beacon Street and up Summit Ave to Corey Hill Overlook Park which the views are ok but then walk back down and catch the Green Line C train
-Get off at the end of the C train at Cleveland Circle and walk around Chestnut Hill Reservoir from the north side
-I then walk through Boston College Football stadium and the campus, which is very beautiful
-I then walk down Hammond St. to the Chestnut HIll D train and take it to Longwood station
-I walk through Longwood at all of the world class medical schools and institutions and walk by Boston Latin School
-I then walk through Northeastern campus and go to Ruggles station and catch a brand new Orange Line train which I take to Chinatown
-I then walk though the Boston Common and grab a Mcdonalds burgefries/McChicken and eat on a bench in the common and do some people watching
-Then I go to the Boston Opera House to see the premiere the 2019-2020 Boston Ballet which is a performance of Giselle which I love
-After the show then check out the new downtown Taco Bell but it is a complete mess so I just take an Uber back

Friday
-Wake up and go to Green St. Orange Line, there is a brand new train but it is going outbound to Forrest Hills so I take an old train to Massachusetts Ave station and walk through the SW Corridor Park. I love the juxtaposition of the historic walk ups to the towering skyscrapers
-I make my way to Harriet Tubman Square, Chester Park, Franklin Square and Jackson Square
-I walk through the Berklee Community Garden
-I then walk up to check out the Boston Marathon Bombing Memorial Finish Line and get a bagel w/cream cheese at Finagleabagel
-Then I meet some friends and walk through the Copley Place shops and then go up to the Skydeck on the top of the Prudential Building
-The views are great but I do not think worth the $20+ price of admission. Its is cool though to see all of the places I have been from a birds eye view, especially the water and all of the rowhouse neighborhoods
-Then take Prudential Green Line to Haymarket and check out the farmers market
-I then head to City Hall Plaza and take in the Boston Climate Strike
-Next I take Green Line E train from Government Center to Symphony Hall and go inside
-I see performance of the Boston Symphony I get a seat on the first balcony to have a view of the two piano concerto. There is also a world premiere piece commissioned by the BSO and Beethoven's Fantasia featuring The Tanglewood Festival Chorus.
-After the Symphony I take the Orange Line to Stoney Brook and get some bagels from City Feed
-In evening head to Millenium Park and go for a run, take trail down to the Charles River and then take in the sunset from atop the skyline loop
-Go out to dinner at Sweet Rice in JP

Saturday
-I go for a morning run, I first cross the Emerald Necklace into Brookline to check out Larz Anderson Park. Then I go through the Arboretum and the Bussey Brook Meadow to the Forest Hills Cemetery. I visit the burial places of Revolutionary War General Joseph Warren, Poet E.E. Cummings, Abolitionist William Llyod Garrison and Nobel Laureate Playwright Eugene O'Neil.
-Then I go to the Sam Adams Brewery and go for a toutasting where I try the Boston Lager, Oktoberfest, and Pumpkin Ale
-Then take 39 bus to the Back Bay and walk down Newbury St and check out all of the shops
-Get a burrito at the Back Bay Trader Joes and then walk to the Boston Common where the ‘Freedom Fest’ is taking place, there is a lot of smoke which I cannot handle so I walk around
-I check out the ‘Friends’ couch set and then take the Silver Line from Tuft Medical Center to Dudley Square
-I get a shredded beef sandwich at Joe’s which is really big just what I needed
-Then I take the 28 bus to the orange line back to JP
-At night I take 39 bus to Copley and take Green Line B train to Boston University East and I go see the Mendoza Line Comedy show at the Dugout Cafe

Sunday
-I wake up and take bus to the South end and check out the SoWa open market, I check out the food stalls, outdoor crafts market, indoor vintage market and artist studios
-I then grab some food at the South End Whole Foods and then take Orange Line/Orange line shuttle back to JP
-Then go for an afternoon run through the Noanet Woodland and catch the nice view of downtown Boston and forest from the top of the lookout

Monday
-Wake up before dawn, and take Orange Line to the Blue Line at Government Center and take the Blue Line to the Airport
-Check out the skyline from the terminal one last time and then fly back to CVG
submitted by redsox92 to boston [link] [comments]

What's happening around town (Wed, Feb 26th - Tue, Mar 3rd)

Tulsa's event list.

Wednesday, Feb 26th

Thursday, Feb 27th

  • Caleb Fellenstein (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 4:00pm
  • Daniel Chesser (The Hunt Club - Tulsa)
  • The Dean DeMerritt Trio (Oklahoma Jazz Hall of Fame - Tulsa) Start Time: 8:00pm Dean DeMerritt with his Jazz trio at Duet! Purchase tickets here.
  • DJ Queen Jessen (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 5:00pm
  • DJ Whit (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 7:00pm
  • Dueling Pianos (Hyatt Regency Hotel - Tulsa)
  • Footloose (Broken Arrow Performing Arts Center - Broken Arrow) Day 1 of 2 Start Time: 7:30pm BAHS Drama presents "Footloose" Feb 27 - March 1! Tickets are on sale now. And the best part is you can buy tickets online at https://www.showtix4u.com/events/16313. Limited number of reserved seating available. Buy your tickets today! For more information call our box office at 918-259-5778
  • The Freshmen (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 7:00pm
  • 🎭 Howard Jones Acoustic Trio (The Vanguard - Tulsa) Start Time: 8:00pm
  • Play in the Fantasy Realm: Imaginary Friends (Oklahoma Center for the Humanities - Tulsa) Start Time: 7:00pm Play in the Fantasy Realm: Young Children's Relationships with Imaginary Companions Join us for an evening with Tracy Gleason, a developmental psychologist studying relationships, real and imagined, with a focus on young children's imaginary companions. Dr. Gleason will talk about the ways in which children interact with imaginary friends and…
  • 😂 Rob Little (Loony Bin - Tulsa) Thru Sat, Feb 29th
  • Running On Empty (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 7:00pm
  • Story Time (Gathering Place - Tulsa) Start Time: 4:00pm Fall in love with the magic found in children's books! Join us every Thursday at 4 p.m. and every Saturday at 9:30 a.m. in ONEOK Boathouse for Story Time from guest readers.
    Guest Reader Schedule Saturday, Jan. 25th - Gathering Place Education Team
    February Guest Readers: Saturday, February 1 - Gathering Place Education Team Thursday,…
  • TCC Music Department Concert (VanTrease PACE - Tulsa) Start Time: 7:00pm Tags: Concert Free Music Southeast Campus VanTrease PACE Share
  • 🎭 William Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream (Chapman Theatre - Tulsa) Day 1 of 2 Start Time: 8:00pm Purchase tickets online at utulsa.edu/tutheatre Adults: $15 Seniors Citizens (55+): $8 Students not from TU: $8 High School Students: 1 free ticket with school ID, otherwise $8 TU Faculty/Staff: $6 TU Students: Free opening night, otherwise $6

Friday, Feb 28th

  • 70s/80s Throwback Night (Dennis R Neill Equality Center - Tulsa) Start Time: 6:30pm Your favorite gay disco is back open. Its time to have a ball. We have so much to learn about our history and such an exciting way to interact with it at OKEQ's Throwback Night: 70s/80s Edition. Join us for this FREE, all ages event with specialty drinks and cocktails, curated music, and all sorts of historical documents from Oklahoma's LGBTQ+…
  • Aaron Lewis-Acoustic Songs & Stories (Brady Theater - Tulsa) Start Time: 8:00pm Aaron Lewis - Acoustic Songs & Stories 7pm Doors / 8pm Show On Sale Fri 11/1 10am
  • Andrew Harmon (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 5:30pm
  • Asphalt Cowboys (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 8:00pm
  • Brandon Clark (The Hunt Club - Tulsa)
  • DJ 2 Legit (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 6:30pm
  • DJ Demko (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 6:00pm
  • DJ Mib (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 7:00pm
  • Footloose (Broken Arrow Performing Arts Center - Broken Arrow) Day 2 of 2 Start Time: 7:30pm BAHS Drama presents "Footloose" Feb 27 - March 1! Tickets are on sale now. And the best part is you can buy tickets online at https://www.showtix4u.com/events/16313. Limited number of reserved seating available. Buy your tickets today! For more information call our box office at 918-259-5778
  • 🍴 Gilcrease After Hours: Memories & Inspiration (FREE Admission) (The Gilcrease Museum - Tulsa) Start Time: 7:00pm Join us for an evening of cocktails and culture in celebration of our exhibition MEMORIES & INSPIRATION: THE KERRY AND C. BETTY DAVIS COLLECTION OF AFRICAN AMERICAN ART. Admission is FREE! Schedule and details to come. This program is funded in part by Oklahoma Humanities (OH) and the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH). Any views,…
  • 🎓 Jake Hertzog Trio (Oklahoma Jazz Hall of Fame - Tulsa) Start Time: 8:00pm Jake Hertzog is a critically acclaimed guitarist, composer and educator whose career to-date has spanned nine albums as bandleader across jazz, rock and classical new music styles. He has toured throughout the U.S., Europe, Latin America, the Middle East and India and performed and recorded with a diverse cadre of artists including Randy…
  • Long Live Vaporwave with BabyBlue (Bar 46 - Tulsa) Start Time: 9:30pm
  • Madama Butterfly (Tulsa Performing Art Center - Tulsa) Thru Sun, Mar 1st Giacomo Puccini’s beloved "Madama Butterfly" comes to Tulsa during the Tulsa Opera's 2019-2020 season.…
  • 🎓 Memory Gala 2020 (Cox Business Center - Tulsa) Start Time: 5:30pm Alzheimer’s Association Tulsa presents "Memory Gala" to celebrate the impact and opportunity this milestone presents with a night centered around the Alzheimer's Association's goal to prevent and effectively treat Alzheimer’s disease and other dementias by 2025.
  • Nightingale - EP Release Show (The Vanguard - Tulsa) Start Time: 7:30pm
  • 🏆 Oral Roberts vs. Incarnate Word (Mabee Center - Tulsa) Start Time: 3:00pm Oral Roberts Golden Eagles vs. Incarnate Word Cardinals First pitch is scheduled for 3:00 p.m. All tickets are buy one get one free. Tickets available online at MabeeCenter.com, over-the-phone at 918-495-6000, or in-person at the Mabee Center Ticket Office.
  • 😂 Rob Little (Loony Bin - Tulsa) 1 day left
  • Steller Ascent (The Shrine - Tulsa) Start Time: 8:00pm
  • Tanner Miller & The Contraband (The Colony - Tulsa) Start Time: 10:00pm
  • 🍴 Teacher Happy Hour (Philbrook Downtown - Tulsa) Start Time: 6:00pm Oklahoma teachers are invited to drop in for a happy hour before our Women Who Changed Art (And a BIG Reveal!) event (free for Members, ticket required). Come meet up with other area teachers, talk shop, or just relax and grab a drink. Enjoy food, a cash bar, art, the incomparable Philbrook gardens, and best of all, other teachers. FREE for…
  • 🍴 Vinyl Happy Hour (The Colony - Tulsa) Start Time: 4:00pm Bring your favorite vinyl to spin on our house sound system
  • Weekend All Stars (Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Tulsa - Catoosa) Start Time: 9:00pm
  • 🎭 William Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream (Chapman Theatre - Tulsa) Day 2 of 2 Start Time: 8:00pm Purchase tickets online at utulsa.edu/tutheatre Adults: $15 Seniors Citizens (55+): $8 Students not from TU: $8 High School Students: 1 free ticket with school ID, otherwise $8 TU Faculty/Staff: $6 TU Students: Free opening night, otherwise $6
  • 🎨 Women Who Changed Art (And a BIG Reveal!) (Philbrook Downtown - Tulsa) Start Time: 6:30pm Women have made major contributions to the history of art, and yet are rarely in the spotlight. Join Bridget Quinn (author of "Broad Strokes: 15 Women Who Made Art and Made History") and Philbrook curators as they discuss the significant impact of women artists throughout history and unveil new additions to Philbrook’s collection by women…

Saturday, Feb 29th

  • Madama Butterfly (Tulsa Performing Art Center - Tulsa) 1 day left Giacomo Puccini’s beloved "Madama Butterfly" comes to Tulsa during the Tulsa Opera's 2019-2020 season.…
  • 😂 Rob Little (Loony Bin - Tulsa) Last Day
  • Trolls LIVE! (BOK Center - Tulsa) Day 1 of 2 Start Time: 10:00am

Sunday, Mar 1st

  • 😂 Josh And Chuck After Dark (Loony Bin - Tulsa)
  • Madama Butterfly (Tulsa Performing Art Center - Tulsa) Last Day Giacomo Puccini’s beloved "Madama Butterfly" comes to Tulsa during the Tulsa Opera's 2019-2020 season.…
  • Trolls LIVE! (BOK Center - Tulsa) Day 2 of 2 Start Time: 10:00am

Monday, Mar 2nd

I was unable to find any published events for Mar 2nd.

Tuesday, Mar 3rd

See Also

submitted by tulsanewsbot to tulsa [link] [comments]

This Weekend In Omaha #56 - Speed Dating, Winter Beanfest, Chocolate Walk, Whiskey & Wings, Stoned Drunk Comedy, The Tower, Drag Brunch - Will you take this weekend?

Love is in the air, Omaha!

Or maybe that's incense and dirty socks! And that's okay too. We have something for everyone this weekend, and see the full event breakdown at www.postomaha.com -
***
Thursday – 2/13/20

Friday – 2/14/20

Saturday – 2/15/20

Sunday – 2/16/20

\*Weather Report*\**
“A high of 16 today, but by Sunday a high of 50, I don’t know much about weather, but that’s pretty nifty. These guys know about weather.

Pick of the Week
Ok so I go to The Down Under Lounge a lot, I get it, but this is honestly where I will be. Lucy and Charlie are awesome performers and since I have no girlfriend this year, again, I think this is a good place to drown my sorrows around that fact. And who knows? Maybe I will find the courage to get up there and sing a tune on stage? Or talk to that cute gal at the bar? Probably not. But I will be drunk surrounded by live music so I got that goin for me which is nice.
Sunday 2/14/20

This Next Weekend in Omaha…
A short preview of what’s coming next week for those that like to plan ahead.

Omaha Famous
Local music, food, and people, you should know
Cascio’s Steak House Still There Since 1946
A steakhouse sounds fitting for this Valentine’s day, and why not pick the oldest one in town (I think)? Cascio’s has been around for generations and your grand pappy won’t let you forget that fact. It’s the feature this week.
***
Fun Fact: Historians believe Valentine’s Day actually began in Ancient Rome as a pagan fertility festival called Lupercalia, with the celebration dedicated to Faunus, the Roman god of agriculture, and Roman founders Romulus and Remus. According to History.com, the day was celebrated with activities that included sacrificing animals and whipping women with animal skins until they bled, signifying their fertility… And not much has changed today!
Sign up here to join the beta test for my new local app, Sembly!
Like this blog? Support it here https://www.patreon.com/sembly
Cheers!
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Application: Casino Heist crew member.(If I had a GTA Online Criminal Vitae, this would be it)

Names: T2t0Molf (PSN) 2T0MOLF (R* Social Club)
Age/playtime: 3 months online
Born/Joined: Sep 29 2019
Rank: 101
Self summary
Competent driver, pilot and gunman who won't run headfirst into a hail of bullets.
Work experience:
Contact Missions
Heists
Lowriders
Diamond Casino & Resort
Doomsday
"Professional" References:
Agatha Baker - "I've never met this criminal in my life"
Tao Cheng's Translator
Tao Cheng - "Tony mah muthafucka"
Lester Crest - "All he had to do was ride the damn bike"
Paige Harris
Assistant - "He's addicted to sugar"
Vincent - "It was a pleasure working with that fine gentleman. I look forward to doing it again"
Simeon Yetarian - "He's like a son to me, a psychotic black son"
Agent 14
Gerald - "He's kept his mouth shut so far"
Tony Prince - "I have no idea what he does down there"
English Dave - "E's a proper nutter my son"
Mladen Solomun - "I didn't know they partied like this in LS"
Carmine Conte - "He got us a car we didn't even ask for"
Matteo Milleri - "I saw Dixon on his computer screen :("
Ron Jakowski - "His flying could use some work"
Trevor Phillips - " THAT AIRSTRIP BELONGS TO TREVOR PHILLIPS ENTERPRISE!!! STOP STEALING OUR AIRCRAFT!! "
Martin Madrazo - "So very rude"
Thornton Duggan - "He's been looking at me strangely"
Character References:
Diamond Casino valet - "He hasn't killed me yet so that's cool"
Tom Connors - "Doesn't order enough champagne"
Lamar Davis - "He's shorter than I expected"
Bunker staff - "I don't think he likes the Liveries"
MC Business staff - "We have no supplies!!!"
Nightclub staff - "He just dances and sits in his office all day"
Lazlow - "He gave me a loud flashing roof over my head"
Casino staff - "He keeps mumbling something about robbing us when he isn't counting to four by the lucky wheel"
Associates:
Securoserv - "He only ever does two jobs"
LJT - "All he had to do was drive the damn trash truck"
Merryweather - "Why are we his associates, he keeps killing us and stealing our shit! Mendoza's been fuckin hit so many times"
Vagos - Pendejo
Ballas - Busta'
The Lost MC - "Ok zoomer"
Families - "This foo' yells GROVE STREET IS KING! err-time he drive through forum drive. The Grove is Ballas country"
Available for upcoming Casino heist.
Edit: Formatting is hard
submitted by 2t0 to gtaonline [link] [comments]

Red Roof Inn offering free lodging for HCW/ first responders

https://www.redroof.com/deals/national-deals/room-in-your-heart
I thought this information could help those who want to use protective distancing from their loved ones.
stay safe! ❤️
Room in Your Heart: Opening Doors to First Responders
Red Roof®, the leader in upscale economy lodging, is giving back to our country’s first responders—dedicated nurses, doctors, firefighters, police and emergency medical providers—who are fighting tirelessly to combat COVID-19. Many of these essential workers on the frontlines need a place to self-quarantine away from their homes and families to protect their loved ones.
From April 3 – May 31, Red Roof is donating a limited number of available rooms to these brave heroes, giving them a place to sleep and stay in between shifts at participating locations across the country.
Many Red Roof locations are exterior corridor hotels where separate hotel room doors open to the outside of the building instead of an interior hallway. After check-in, guests can drive to their room instead of walking through the building, reducing contact with interior touchpoints. Rooms have free Wi-Fi, flat-screen TVs, a workstation and a communication package that includes free local and long-distance calls as well as free in-room coffee (in most rooms). One well-behaved domestic pet—cat or dog—is always welcome to stay at no charge.
Call a participating hotel directly to book your stay.
*Each guest must provide valid medical, firefighter, or police identification. Offer does not apply to guests staying under a current government contract and all rooms are subject to availability. Pet accommodations policy may vary at some Home Towne Studios by Red Roof locations.
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For Two Years a Former University Student Has Set-Up Unusual Protest Demonstrations in Buffalo, New York - No One Is Still Quite Sure What He’s Protesting

Myra Kindle is an independent investigative reporter.
Her other reports:

Ström in a Storm

When Simon Ström locked himself out of his dormitory at the State University of New York (SUNY) at Buffalo in 2016, he thought it a minor inconvenience.
It didn’t dawn on him that with nearly the entire campus away for Thanksgiving break and a fast approaching storm incoming, in the next six hours he would freeze, his heart would stop, and he would be considered dead by the EMTs that found him.
There’s a remarkable story in Buffalo, New York about Simon Ström and his unlikely recovery from that event. It’s a story of the remote chances of success doctors faced when they wrapped Simon’s body in heating pads, slowly raising his core temperature from 64 to 98 degrees. It would detail the doctor’s astonishment when Simon recovered, and their amazement when he suffered no brain damage. It would cheer at the miracle that Simon was released from Mercy Hospital only two days after EMTs thought he had died, and it would reflect on the new university rules put in place to avoid such an accident from happening again.
That story, while incredible, is not entirely unique, and it is not this story.
This is the story of how a former SUNY Buffalo student has startled administrators and disturbed students with his unusual, unique, and often horrifying one-man campus protests.
Based on interviews with Mr. Ström, students, teachers, and officials at SUNY Buffalo, and supported with documentation and email correspondence, independent investigative reporter Myra Kindle, for the first time, tells the tale of how an unassuming student nearly brought Buffalo administrators to their knees, and how he has alarmed hundreds of students in the process.

Fed Up

Once known for his near-death frozen experience, Simon Ström is now known around campus for his disturbed antics. Students have adapted in their own way, ignoring him, avoiding him -- some even say they spend less time on campus because of him. With such a disturbance, the university decided they needed to step in.
This past January, Buffalo took the drastic step of expelling Simon from school. The SUNY Buffalo administration says that this action was not taken to deter Simon from protesting on campus, with one official saying, “The school can’t stop Mr. Ström from protesting in public space. However now that he is no longer a student, he will not be allowed entry into most buildings. He was expelled because of misusing the university facilities -- this is an appropriate response.”
Simon understands the university’s position. He even understand the idea that Buffalo wants to expel him for what he’s done. His issue, he says, is the university had another reason to expel him -- to leverage Simon’s immigration status against him.
The university adamantly denies this, and also believes the extent to which Mr. Ström’s demonstrations are bothersome to campus has been overblown.
“SUNY Buffalo did not take the choice to expel Mr. Ström lightly,” says Debra Wheeler, a State University of New York spokeswoman. “We understand how students visas work -- we know how serious an issue it is to be expelled and what that does to someone’s immigration status. In Mr. Ström’s case, it was the only solution to a very serious behavioral issue that just couldn’t be handled appropriately by law enforcement. Considering his behavior, I would’ve recommended this action in 2018 or earlier. In regards to student reaction, we’re glad that students at Buffalo have taken the demonstrations in stride. I know of no incidence of a student refusing to come to school simply because of Mr. Ström’s protests.”
The administration says they are not trying to use Mr. Ström’s immigration status against him, and that student life has been largely unaffected by Simon’s protests. On both points, there is notable evidence to the contrary.
Records show that, while the university may have expelled Simon for behavioral reasons, calls made to police about his continued protests regularly ask officers to check his immigration status -- something only the university could know about, claims Mr. Ström.
In addition, on the record interviews demonstrate that dozens of students, if not more, have been bothered or troubled by Mr. Ström’s behavior.
One student, commenting anonymously, said: “When he was regularly going to campus, I tried not to study at the library. I was too afraid I would run into one of his art exhibits, or worse, actually see him when he was doing one of his protests.”
In many accounts of Simon’s behavior on campus, students describe living-art performances that include elements of disgust or danger. In regards to his exhibits, students say many were murals dedicated to torture.
Alex Turner, a junior, said of Simon’s exhibits: “They were really messed up. They weren’t like album covers -- they were like legit detailed depictions of suffering. There was one time he dropped a twelve foot skinny poster from the second floor library-window. It was a picture of a woman burning at the stake, but super detailed and showed her body already mostly burnt, the flesh falling off. It was really not cool.”
Consistent in the opinions of students who have witnessed Mr. Ström’s demonstrations or seen his exhibits, is the notion that no one is quite sure what he’s demonstrating against, for, or trying to raise awareness around.
Commenting on the issue, Alex Turner echoes a common sentiment: “I really don’t understand what he was doing with the exhibits and the protests. Everything dealt with torture and depictions of hell, and he mentions the Davis building sometimes in person. It’s a shame --I heard Simon used to be this really smart kid, like a genius, but whatever he’s doing now -- he’s totally lost it because it makes no sense.”

School Strategy

Simon Ström is 22. He wears an old “Coachella” t-shirt from high school, has medium size gauges in his ears, and ‘vapes’, incessantly.
Simon is also an undocumented immigrant. Originally from Sweden, until this past January he held an F1 student visa provided to him by SUNY Buffalo. Now that he has been expelled, he needs to return home or faces possible arrest or deportation.
Simon has complicated feelings on the issue. He believes that the administration may have been right to expel him -- he admits his behavior is bothersome -- but he says that now that he is an undocumented immigrant, university officials have been using that as a tactic to stop him from protesting.
“They always called the cops on me,” says Simon. “But now when the cops come, they sometimes ask about my citizenship. That never used to happen before, and no one knows I’m not a US citizen other than the school.”
In response to Mr. Ström’s claim, university president Satish K. Tripathi provided the following statement: “The State University of New York at Buffalo would never inform local police departments about the immigration status of one of our students. We believe that mixing legal status issues with other disturbances or minor crimes would be an abuse of power.”
While the school is adamant officials would never use Simon’s legal status against him, interviews and records show that Simon’s immigration status is regularly mentioned in police reports and emergency service transcripts identifying complaints about Simon.
In one transcript, a 911 caller repeatedly mentions that officers should look at Simon's immigration status when they arrive on the scene:
...
Operator: And what is he doing?
Caller: He lit [inaudible] on fire. Shouldn't [inaudible] …check his passport.
Operator: What was that, ‘mam?’
Caller: I think he’s here illegally. Check his [inaudible] visa.
Simon asserts that phone calls like this are being made by the administration, and that regardless of their reason for expelling him in the first place, using his immigration status as leverage to stop him from coming to campus is wholly inappropriate.
“I’m a tall, red-haired, white guy,” says Simon. “I went to high school in the United States. I speak perfect english, have an American accent -- the only reason you’d suspect I’m here illegally was if you already knew, and only the school knows.”
This is confirmed by several current and former friends of Simon who spoke to me for this story.
“I just assumed he was from Upstate New York,” said one, who agreed to comment anonymously. “Like when he told us his parents lived in Sweden? We got a big kick out of that. We had no idea he wasn’t from the US. Not to sound weird, but he just looks and sounds like everybody else.”
Asserting that a public university is attempting to deport him because of behavior originating in free speech protest is a serious accusation, but Simon stands by his position that it’s the school who is making the phone calls.
Of course, far more than just the administration is upset with Simon, and he himself admits this. When asked if, irrespective of knowledge of his legal status, anyone would possibly want to get him in trouble, Simon responds: “Yes, definitely. I’ve done a lot of things to get attention on campus, and a lot of it really disturbs people.”
Regardless of his legal status, Simon says that for now, he is determined to stay.
When pressed on why, he responds, “I know my demonstrations and exhibits are weird. I know the students and most of the school don’t understand what I’m doing. I understand all that -- but for now, I want to stay, at least until I can get more updates on what’s going on in the Davis building.”

Disturbing Behavior

For two years Simon Ström has conducted demonstrations and built exhibits on Buffalo’s north campus, and for two years students have noticed.
From the dozens of students I’ve interviewed about various incidences and scenes, I find that many are perturbed or frightened by Mr. Ström, and that nearly every student has their own horrifying or troubling demonstration that they were most bothered by.
“I hated the glass suit the most,” says Sarah Hickenlooper, a sophomore. “The guy [Simon] came to campus with shards of a mirror just taped to his body -- like sharp fucking pieces of glass all over. He looked weird, creepy, but I was also just worried him or someone else would get cut. Really, if you approached him in this suit or rubbed your elbow across him, you would come out bleeding. Now imagine, he’s walking down crowded hallways like that -- what are you supposed to do?”
“I still can’t get out of my head the chicken thing,” says Sarah Banks, also a sophomore. “Simon was walking around the south tunnel, and he had a live chicken with him, right? And then you could see he’s feeding the chicken something, and you’re like, ‘ok, weird, but maybe cute.’ But then you get closer and you realize he’s feeding the chicken, chicken-nuggets from McDonalds. The idea an animal would eat itself is super fucked up, but then the chickens just wouldn’t stop eating -- they just kept going and going.”
“How are people not talking about when he lit himself on fire?” says Daryl Jackson, a senior. “He literally lit himself on fire in front of the whole campus right after midterms ended last year. My girlfriend was in hysterics when he did it -- he was only on fire for a few seconds, but it came out of nowhere and obviously really fucked everybody up. I thought it was a terrorist attack or something.”
In terms of causing a disturbance, the incidences are damning, but Simon looks at it another way.
“The glass -- that was a reflection of who we are. The chicken… that was about how accepting we can be of horrible truths if they taste good. The fire -- that was what we’re doing to ourselves,” says Simon.
Elaborating on the fire, he adds, “That was a complicated one. I wore a fireproof suit under my normal clothes, covered myself in gasoline, and then lit myself on fire. I didn't have the mask on so I took a dive in a snow after a few seconds, but there was a good fire on me before I did.
While his protests might seem both extreme and somewhat aimless (at least from the view that you want someone to understand your message), Simon actually presents a much more cognizant case for his actions when you ask:
“Look, I understand someone isn’t going to see my protests and internalize the message behind them -- I get that’s not going to happen. What I’m hoping for is just that maybe someone wants to talk to me afterword, you know? Maybe they ask me what I was protesting about and what it means, and then maybe that starts a conversation.”
When asked if the methods of his protests are possibly disturbing to other students, Mr. Ström says, “Of course it’s disturbing to other students. Of course. But what I have to tell them is fundamentally disturbing -- maybe less so if you’re religious, but if you're an atheist, it’s a big deal. My protest methods only show the seriousness of the issue -- that’s it.”

The Issue

It’s understandable that Simon Ström is something of a social outcast on campus nowadays. He’s no longer a student, but Simon attended SUNY Buffalo for three and a half years. In that time he met people, friends, teachers, and now they want nothing to do with him.
It’s that loss of connection to a school that he nearly graduated from, and the risk he now faces of being arrested or deported, that I think it’s important to preface Mr. Ström’s message with this -- he’s lost his friends, his education, and risked his future, all in advocacy of an idea.
I preface what he says so strongly to emphasize what he’s lost over it, but also for another reason -- I don’t quite understand it.
“My reasons for this doing this are complicated,” he says. “I’m an atheist. I have been an atheist since probably before I was 12. I think a lot of people find atheism young nowadays. I think it’s the internet -- It’s hard to believe in something so dated like religion when the internet just tears that stuff apart for a lot of kids.”
“But then,” he continues, “growing up, I started to have a different take on atheism. Sometimes I’d almost be jealous of my religious friends cause I would think their beliefs gave them a sort of afterlife security that I lacked. Like, be jealous that a friend could go to heaven, or think he was. Meanwhile I’d think, ‘What am I looking forward to... some void?’”
“Even as a kid, I believed so strongly there was no god, that I thought, well, what I am looking forward to when I die then? But as got older, I started not to see it that way. I started to think about a void or nothingness in death as better than being judged by some god I didn’t understand. Maybe other atheists go through that same sort of transition from atheism, to jealousy of religious conviction, and then a rejoice in their atheism. At least, I mean I think atheists must feel the way I did.”
“Well,” Simon continues, “I guess I have good news and bad news about that for atheists. We’re right there’s no god, I mean there’s no dispute after what I saw. But that other part, about how there’s no afterlife? Yea, that’s wrong. There’s someone judging you. There’s going to be someone who is going to determine if you go into eternal bliss or eternal torment -- that’ll happen, atheist or not, god or no god. What's worse? We have no idea of what we're being judged on.”
As I look for an explanation from Mr. Ström, he goes on to tell me his belief is rooted in his experience in 2016 when he nearly died.
“When I took a taxi back to the dorm from the city,” he starts, “that was when I learned about this. I was standing outside the dormitory, trying to get in, realizing I didn’t have my card key with me. I pulled out my phone and it was dead. I was thinking maybe I should start trying to walk somewhere, maybe to a guard station or to the closest gas station, but I see this storm coming, so I stay put. Soon, and I mean like in a few hours, things start to get pretty scary.”
“After a while, I’m standing outside the dorm and I’m thinking, ‘Fuck, if I don't’ see an RA soon, it’s dark, I can't start walking now,’ and I realized I kind of had to stay where I was. So I stay put, waiting to see someone, but no one comes. When it starts to happen, it happens fast. I start to feel a little woozy, not long after, I pass out. Then, something weird happened. I saw something I wasn't supposed to see, and I saw it because I was between life and death."
Mr. Ström describes the space between life and death as a ‘bug’. One that, "gave me a doorway to a truth that religion tries their best to tell, but fails miserably to do so.”
“When I died, when my brain activity was so insignificant that I couldn't be thought of as alive. When you couldn’t feel my pulse and I was cold to the touch, I saw it.” Simon says. “I saw the fabric. I saw the system of it at work. I may not have recognized if it hadn’t been for the research at the Davis building, but I’m telling you, I know what it is, and I saw it."
‘It’, as Mr. Ström describes, is an elaborate sorting system. In fits and starts he can mutter what is said to be a black space, devoid of everything, light, feeling, and meaning. He says in his near death experience he could see the Earth below this void, and from it he saw bodies, countless thousands of bodies. As they rose from the Earth and to the void he was motionless. He could see the people being put into boxes, three of a kind.
In one, Mr. Ström describes children falling into a box. He can’t make out the ages but he describes them as toddlers. The shape of the box, he says, “indescribable in size and distorted in perception.” In the two other boxes he sees men and women of all types falling into one box or the other. “In one, they fall into a scream. In the other, they fall into laughter,” he says.
“There is heaven and there is a hell. There is even an undecided space for children," says Simon. "These places exist but god didn't make them. I saw it because I was between life and death, and I understood them because of my own work."
In reply to how he knows what the boxes are for, 'heaven' and 'hell' as he describes, he says: “Back when I was someone, when I was respected at this school, I designed something just like it. It’s why I've stayed in Buffalo so long -- I hope they know what they’re doing.”

Expert Opinion

It’s clear that to understand Simon Ström and his nearly indecipherable message -- one that, as he says, is of extra importance to atheist’s like him -- I must first learn what he was working on in the Davis building.
There, at the Davis Engineering and Applied Sciences building, in the large well funded state research lab, I’m surprised. When I ask about Simon Ström, I don't hear horror stories about broken glass or feeding a chicken -- I hear legitimate praise and a deep sadness for a respected researcher now gone.
Dr. Alice Han, the lead working on a project Simon contributed to his freshman year, said: “He is deeply missed by everyone. I have very few undergrads working on my team -- it’s one of our most complicated projects. He was a really great help -- a legitimate genius at his age. It’s a shame he could only work with me those first few months of the Fall of 2016. Even in that short time, he built so many fundamental systems necessary to our project. I really don’t think we could’ve even imagined their implementation without him."
In response to if she had heard about Mr. Ström’s unusual protests on campus, Dr. Han says, “Yes, I know. It’s a terrible thing. He’s clearly going through something. I don’t know for sure, and maybe I shouldn’t be saying this because he was once a student -- but around his near death experience, he just couldn’t do the work anymore.”
Dr. Han says the project that Simon and herself were working on is currently ongoing, and that it is one of the most prestigious and well funded at the 30,000 student university.
In response to what the project is, Dr. Han describes it as: “Do you remember that movie, I guess it’s old now, the Matrix? We’re building a simulated world, sort of like that. It’s really cool research, bleeding edge.”
I’m curious and ask Alice what the purpose of making such a city is.
She responds, “Oh, well so many! If we could make the people in the simulation real enough, as in indistinguishable from human and not unknowing they’re in a simulation, we could run all types of experiments that would be impossible to conduct in the real world.”
In one example, she says, “Suppose you want to know what would happen to humans if Earth’s gravity was different. Here, on Earth, we can’t test that. But in a digital world, you could. We could change gravity in our simulated world and see what happens over generations to our digital citizens. We can see if they’d get taller, shorter, or how their bone density is affected.”
Dr. Han proceeds to tell me several additional examples of experiments you could run with a digital world, but I stop her when one example sticks out.
“One idea,” she starts, “and this is one Simon actually helped work on -- to create an afterlife in a simulated world, and then test if the digital people in that world have religions that mimic the afterlife we create."
I inquire further and ask how Simon contributed to the project.
“The experiment on religion wouldn't be possible without Simon’s contributions, actually. He developed the complicated process that moves the conscious minds of these digital people when they die to a digital heaven, hell, or purgatory that we made. Simon figured out a tunneling system -- essentially it lets you move them from the ‘alive’ space to the ‘dead’ space without the digital people ever knowing. Even if they have great scientific discoveries in their digital world, as long as dead is dead and alive is alive, they’ll never become aware of the digital afterlife we made. This is fundamental to test if there's any other way that information can permeate between the afterlife and the living in the digital world.”
A final question for Dr. Han; I briefly describe the three boxes that Simon described people falling into -- I ask her if there's an explanation for where Simon could have come up with his experience.
She says, “Simon actually made a system just like that. He created the three dividing spaces of heaven, hell, and no judgment -- a nicer version of purgatory. Originally it was just going to be a good afterlife and a bad afterlife in our design, but he didn’t feel comfortable having our ‘god algorithm’ making good/bad determinations on children the same way it does on adults. I told him they’re just fake people in a fake world, but he was adamant we build a third space where children wouldn't be judged.”
I inform Dr. Han of what Simon has said to me in interviews about his near death experience. I show her the transcript, and I relay this message because I think I see a connection between what Simon was working on and his near death experience. Dr. Han sees it too.
“Oh my god,” she says. “I never realized how he combined our legitimate research with his near death experience. He must've have dreamed up the whole thing when he was freezing to death, confusing it with what we’ve worked on in the lab.”
I tell her it’s an explanation that is certainly more plausible than Simon’s story.

Home

After speaking to Dr. Han, I sought another interview with Simon Ström.
I believed that, if I could speak with him again and force him to look at the similarities between the vision he saw in his near death experience and the research he was working on at the time, that he would come to the reasonable conclusion that he imagined his experience.
Unfortunately, I could not have that conversion. Simon Ström has already departed Buffalo for his home in Jakobsberg, Sweden.
He does not agree to a phone interview, and instead emails that since he has returned home, he does not want to test his parents by continuing to speak with me for this story.
“They’re already furious,” he writes. “People here learned about the protests I was staging and it’s been a huge embarrassment for me and my family. For right now, I just want to move on.”
When asked why he returned to Sweden, Mr. Ström writes, "It was my decision, my parents encouraged it, but I decided I needed to go back. I finally was able to discover what’s going on in the Davis lab. In short, it doesn't look like they’re going to stop doing what they’re doing, so I have no reason to stay in the States.”
Through email we continue to converse enough that I am able to point out that Dr. Alice Han and him were working on a project with striking similarities to his vision. Bluntly, I tell him I believe he did not witness a godless sorting system of humans in the void he describes, but rather that he was mixing in details from the project that he was working on at the time.
Through email, he responds: “I know that possibility Myra. I’ve definitely considered that my subconscious slipped in details of the project I was working on with Dr. Han. I thought long and hard that maybe what I saw was just my imagination. I know the details are similar in terms of the three boxes. I also pondered that maybe the bodies I saw floating to the sky was what my mind imagined the transition program looked like -- the one I built to move digital bodies from life to death in Han's simulated world.”
“But I reject all that,” he continues. “I believe my vision is real, even if that means I'm saying we live in a simulated world. I know that that's crazy. I know that's unlikely, but I believe it.”
In our last email correspondence, I ask Mr. Ström to confirm that he believes the vision he saw means we, now, live in a digital world. I also ask if he has proof beyond the account of his vision when he nearly froze.
He writes back, “It's a simulation. I don’t have proof exactly, but I have an argument. For all the men and women that have ever lived on Earth -- that might just be around 100 billion. The simulated worlds Dr. Han and I are working on, each one might hold 10 billion people, and we’ll run that experiment tens of thousands of times. Over time, more conscious human beings will eventually live through a simulated world than will ever have lived in a physical one. Well if I'm just another conscious mind, one of many that have lived and died, by all odds, I’m in a simulation. And as an atheist, that scares me. There might not be a god, but if this world is simulated, who knows what programmers have cooked up for after we die? Who knows by what parameters of good or bad or some other experiment we'll be judged?”
Still in Buffalo, I head back to the Davis building one more time to see Dr. Han. What Simon wrote to me has struck something of a chord. I know we’re not in a simulation built by him and Dr. Han, but the idea that one day humans will wake up in those boxes is frightening.
At Davis engineering, I ask Dr. Han about what Simon wrote about, and asked what she’s working on.
She’s silent after I relay Simon’s fear about the probabilistic odds that he is a conscious mind living in a machine.
“It’s a bit silly, but I suppose it’s true,” she says. “First though, to assume there is any chance we’re in a simulated world, you have to know that one could actually be built. But yes, after you know it's possible to build one, it makes sense that over time more and more people would live through a digital existence than a real one. Simply put, more people will eventually have lived in one of these boxes than will have ever lived on Earth."
She continues, “But these emails… they also confirms something else. His demonstrations and exhibits are definitely a poor attempt at a visceral demonstration against what we’re researching.”
She’s standing next to a centerpiece of the research lab, a prototype of their first digital city.
“Simon is worried we’ll be cruel to the people in this world,” she says, staring at the prototype. “I think he’s worried we’ll put them some in a real hell when they die in their digital world.”
I inquire on whether the prototype works.
She says, “Yes, it works. Right now there are 8 billion people living in this box, simulated minds going about their daily lives.”
I ask what the experiment is and if the prototype world does indeed have a heaven and hell.
Dr. Han responds, “Yes, actually. This one is running the experiment that Simon helped work on. Funny, I’m an atheist myself, but in this little box, I guess they really do have to worry about a god to judge them.”
Driving back from Buffalo, a thought runs through my mind. I know that we do not live in the box in Dr. Han's lab, but I wonder, is it possible we could be living in one like it?
If it's the case that by poor probability you are a conscious mind in a simulation, an afterlife wouldn't be made by an all knowing god to punish or reward. It would be made by programmers and designers with intentions unknown, and I think, perhaps the whims of a programmer is scarier than any religion I know.
Myra Kindle is an independent investigative reporter. She covers tech, law, politics, and other stories that would be impossible to write about in more traditional outlets.
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