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September 11, 2003 | Jessica Hundley, Special to The Times
Brian Reitzell is not a music supervisor. Never mind the fact that he's been instrumental in creating, collaborating on and overseeing the soundtracks to three feature films (he's currently working on his fourth). Brian Reitzell is not a music supervisor. "To be honest, I still don't even know what the term means," says Reitzell, who is credited as the "music producer" for director Sofia Coppola's sophomore effort, "Lost in Translation," which opens Friday. "It all just sort of fell into my lap."
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NEWS
September 11, 2003 | Jessica Hundley, Special to The Times
Brian Reitzell is not a music supervisor. Never mind the fact that he's been instrumental in creating, collaborating on and overseeing the soundtracks to three feature films (he's currently working on his fourth). Brian Reitzell is not a music supervisor. "To be honest, I still don't even know what the term means," says Reitzell, who is credited as the "music producer" for director Sofia Coppola's sophomore effort, "Lost in Translation," which opens Friday. "It all just sort of fell into my lap."
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NEWS
September 11, 2003 | Kevin Bronson; Jessica Hundley
It started in 2000 as a goof -- three friends, Jason Falkner, Brian Reitzell and Roger Manning Jr., fashioning a soundtrack to "Logan's Sanctuary," an imagined sequel to "Logan's Run." Now the trio, doing business as TV Eyes, has a finished-though-untitled album being shopped to labels and a visuals-laden stage show that premieres Oct. 1 at the Troubadour. "It started out as an homage to a certain era," Falkner says. "It's the late '70s and '80s, very British and electronic and synthy."
NEWS
July 14, 2005 | Kevin Bronson
Duo in residence It's a whirlwind month for Devics, the project of L.A. songwriters Dustin O'Halloran and Sara Lov. The band (with bassist Ed Maxwell and drummer Michael Jerome Moore) is in the midst of a Tuesday residency at Tangier -- the perfect setting for their brooding, sensual indie-pop.
NEWS
June 21, 2007 | Andrew Hiltzik
Not all Los Angeles Film Festival activities involve watching movies. Here are some of the festival's more offbeat highlights: * Party! "The Transformers" premieres in multiple theaters in Westwood Village on Wednesday, followed by an outdoor block party. Tickets, $25. * Show up and sing. One of the most popular episodes of Joss Whedon's cult favorite show, "Buffy: The Vampire Slayer," was a musical episode titled "Once More With Feeling."
ENTERTAINMENT
March 15, 1991 | MIKE BOEHM, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Once the kiddie corps of the Los Angeles alternative-rock scene, Redd Kross has grown up--but luckily not too much. After more than 12 years on the circuit, founding brethren Jeffrey and Steven McDonald are still in their 20s. Already they're waxing nostalgic: Redd Kross's show at the Coach House on Wednesday night opened with "1976," a spirited remembrance of the trashier side of '70s pop culture.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 29, 2004 | Robert Hilburn
January Various artists, "Lost in Translation" soundtrack (Emperor Norton) With its haunting mixture of guitar assault and lovely pop strains, the Jesus & Mary Chain was a London-based band with a sound every bit as radical and, possibly, influential as the Sex Pistols.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 8, 2006 | Chris Lee, Times Staff Writer
TO solicit Tom Meighan's opinions about pop music's big names is to ask for trouble. The frontman for the British rock quartet Kasabian -- which shot to the top of the UK album chart last month with its second album, "Empire" -- makes dis-monger 50 Cent look like the Dalai Lama by comparison. Meighan, 26, has weighed in on a who's who with equal parts invective and characteristic Brit cheekiness.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 15, 1997 | JOHN ROOS, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Sparring siblings in rock 'n' roll make for bold headlines. The media love to report on the latest barbs hurled by the Kinks' Ray and Dave Davies, who have been bickering for a quarter of a century. And how about the cancellation by British pop band Oasis of two L.A. concerts, reportedly because of friction between Liam and Noel Gallagher? Yet it barely causes a stir when brothers share a mutual respect.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 10, 2006 | Kevin Crust, Times Staff Writer
EXISTENCE, identity, free will and narrative theory collide in the fanciful comedy "Stranger Than Fiction." Written by Zach Helm and directed by "Finding Neverland's" Marc Forster, the film explores some of the same metaphysical terrain that screenwriter Charlie Kaufman has in "Being John Malkovich" and "Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind" but in a slightly more conventional and linear way.
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