Art Factory Hostel Buenos Aires from the picture higher than is a component in the Art Factory Hostel Buenos Aires classification on The Art Evangelist articles or blog posts. Download this picture totally free in HD resolution the choice by appropriate clicking "save image as" about the
Buenos Aires é de longe um dos destinos internacionais mais visitados pelos brasileiros. Tem gente que vem uma vez, se apaixona pelo lugar e acaba voltando inúmeras outras vezes. Porém, mesmo com esse grande número de turistas brasileiros ainda existem alguns mitos sobre Buenos Aires e a Argentina que muitos insistem em acreditar. Morando há tanto tempo na cidade podemos perceber que muita coisas que brasileiro acha graças a notícias veiculadas na mídia nem sempre são verdades.
Confira! 5 mitos sobre Buenos Aires que você talvez acredite 1. Argentinos não gostam de brasileiros Esse é um dos maiores mitos que os brasileiros acreditam. Não sei se é a mídia que ainda insiste nisso, basta lembrar quantos quadros o Pânico ou o CQC fizeram zuando argentinos e os ufanismos de Galvão Bueno, mas o fato é que isso não passa de uma grande lenda. Os argentinos sim tem uma rixa futbolística enorme com o Brasil, porém tem uma muito MAIOR com a Inglaterra, como já disse Ariel Palácio, correspondente do Estadão e Globo News, numa entrevista pro blog no Aires Buenos TV.
A rivalidade do argentino com o brasileiro fica somente no futebol. Basta dizer que você veio de terras brazucas que um argentino abre um sorriso e logo começa a contar algum causo relacionado a uma viagem pra lá ou uma namorada brasileira que um dia ele teve. A grande verdade é que os argentinos, principalmente os portenhos que vivem numa cidade cheia de gente neurótica, invejam muito os brasileiros pelo seu espírito tranquilo e seu modo de aproveitar a vida.
2. Buenos Aires é uma cidade muito violenta É fato que o governo de Cristina Kirchner piorou a qualidade de vida dos argentinos e Buenos Aires deixou de ser aquela calmaria, mas dizer que a cidade é muito violenta é um grande exagero. Basta comparar os índices de criminalidade da capital portenha com qualquer cidade grande brasileira para ver a diferença. Até mesmo a ONU em 2013 informou que a Argentina tem um dos menores índices de crimes da América Latina.
É possível aproveitar a cidade sem nóias e preocupações, mas nunca se esquecendo de tomar cuidado e prestar atenção à sua volta. A maioria dos crimes que tem como vítimas os turistas não são violentos. Os assaltantes se aproveitam da desatenção e quando você percebe, já levaram sua bolsa ou pertence de valor. Veja outros conselhos no post: Dicas de segurança em Buenos Aires. 3. Buenos Aires está numa crise enorme Depende.
Sim, a Argentina encrenta uma crise econômica bastante complicada, mas Buenos Aires continua sendo um ótimo destino, uma cidade viva cheia de opções para todos os tipos de turistas. É só sair de noite e visitar qualquer restaurante para ver como os argentins continuam consumindo e vida continua. Hotéis lotados, feira de San Telmo cada vez mais bombando, pólos gastronômicos de Palermo, Villa Crespo e Las Cañitas sempre com restaurantes lotados são só uma prova disso.
Frequentemente familiares e amigos me perguntam e comentam sobre notícias que vem na TV e nos jornais brasileiros. Muitas delas são extremamente catastróficas, passando a imagem que a Argentina está caótica. O que vejo diariamente é bastante diferente. Continuo vivendo com uma ótima qualidade de vida e a cidade funciona da mesma maneira. Óbvio que tenho muitas reclamações ao governo, principalmente relacionadas a inflação e câmbio de moedas, mas esses itens afetam o turista muito menos do que os habitantes.
4. O centro de Buenos Aires é o melhor lugar para se hospedar Temos aqui no blog vários posts de hotéis no centro. Sei que os turistas adoram ficar por lá e por isso sempre busco novas informações sobre locais para hospedagem, porém se algum amigo ou conhecido me pergunta a real eu sempre digo: não fique no centro. Sim, tem fácil acesso a tudo e existem hotéis ótimos na Avenida 9 de Julio, mas é só isso.
Há poucos restaurantes bons por lá, de dia é muito caótico com muita gente, carro, barulho e sujeira e, pela noite, o lugar fica deserto. Existem outros bairros muito melhores onde você pode aproveitar Buenos Aires de uma maneira muito mais calma e tranquila. Meus favoritos são Recoleta, Palermo ou Villa Crespo. Veja todos nossos posts sobre hotéis e hostels. Nesses lugares sim você pode conhecer muito melhor o dia a dia da cidade e dos argentinos.
O centro é uma parte muito pequena disso tudo. As pessoas vão lá pra trabalhar e só. Se fosse bom mesmo, mais argentinos morariam nessa parte da cidade. 5. Pegar um táxi em Buenos Aires é perigoso As histórias de taxistas se aproveitam de turistas em Buenos Aires são tantas que acabam criando uma verdadeira nóia na cabeça de muita gente. Pouca gente sabe é que algumas coisas mudaram nos últimos anos, graças a ações da prefeitura da cidade.
Agora todos os carros precisam ser mais novos e no futuro todos terão ar condicionado. Existem uma outra série de regras que os carros precisam manter, algo que a prefeitura negocia em troca de autorizar os aumentos do táxi. Esse sim é o lado ruim da história. Por ano existem dois aumentos no valor da tarifa, mas se pensarmos que os carros estão melhorando e o valor ainda continua interessante, se comparado a taxis de grandes cidades brasileiras, ainda vale a pena.
Infelizmente ainda existem muitas ressalvas aos táxis. As principais dicas que dou são 2: evite pegar táxi que não seja de uma cooperativas de rádio táxi, isso é fácil de perceber com os neos e placas no teto do carro, e também evitar pegar táxis no Aeroparque, onde uma máfia age no lugar com taxímetros adulterados e cobrando coisas extras de turistas. Agora que esses mitos caíram, aproveite e veja o que visitar na cidade no post: O que fazer em Buenos Aires? 101 programas na cidade.
Various Key Art Principles have evolved complete various eras, with all the switching artists' perceptions of processing, analyzing, and responding to numerous art kinds. Their innovative expressions have already been explored by their development, overall performance, and participation in arts. Every historical era has provided novel contribution of historical and cultural contexts for creating the true secret Arts Fundamentals in the relevant period of time. Visible Arts enable artists assimilate the true secret Arts Concepts of Symmetry, Color, Pattern, Distinction and the differences involving 1 or even more components within the composition. The key Artwork Concepts of Visual Arts help realize and distinguish concerning the dimensions including, Symmetry & Asymmetry, Positive & Negative Space, Light & Dark, Solid & Transparent, and Large & Small.See Also: Adam Scott Miller Art
Art plays a vibrant role during the personal life from the individual as well as inside the social and economic development of the nation. The study of Visible arts encourages personal development and the awareness of both our cultural heritage plus the role of artwork from the society. The learner acquires personal knowledge, skills and competencies through activities in Visible arts. When one studies Visual arts, he/she would come to appreciate or have an understanding of that art is an integral part of everyday life.
Hostel, a horror film about a group of college-aged backpackers who stay at a hostel in Slovakia, had a budget of $4.8 million but grossed $80,578,934 worldwide, helping to revitalize the “torture porn” genre of the late 1990s and mid-aughts. Written and directed by Eli Roth and executive-produced by Quentin Tarantino, the 2005 film is known for its intense sex and violence. Though the film takes places in Slovakia, it was filmed in the Czech Republic.
The movie proved to be successful enough that it led to two sequels: Hostel: Part II was released in 2007 with a similar premise (it grossed much less than its predecessor), and Hostel: Part III—which Roth wasn’t involved with it—takes place in Vegas and went straight to DVD in 2011. Here a 11 grotesque facts about the horror film. 1. THE PREMISE FOR HOSTEL CAME FROM A DISTURBING WEBSITE. Ain’t It Cool News founder Harry Knowles told Roth about a website where you pay $10,000 to go to Thailand and shoot a stranger in the head for sport.
“The site claimed that the person you were killing had signed up for it and that part of the money would go to their family because they were so broke and were gonna die anyway,” Roth told Dread Central. “It was to give you the thrill of taking another human life.” Roth didn’t know if the site was real, and at one point he wanted to make a documentary about it, but decided against it. “My point was like, well, somebody thought of it.
That’s f*cked up. Someone is thinking about this and went so far as to create a website about it.” In writing the script, Roth used real-life debauchery as an inspiration. “I saw parallels between guys I knew who would go to Europe or even go to Vegas and go, ‘Yeah, we’re gonna go get hookers and do drugs,’ or ‘We’re gonna go to Amsterdam,’ and it’s kind of this American thing of going abroad and doing all these things you’re not supposed to do.
That’s why I made Amsterdam purposefully look like an X-rated Disneyland.” 2. QUENTIN TARANTINO TALKED ELI ROTH INTO MAKING HOSTEL. After Roth’s feature debut, Cabin Fever, was a hit, Roth wasn’t sure which project to take on next. Tarantino loved Cabin Fever and invited Roth over to his house to hang out with him. “I said to Quentin, ‘You know, I kind of just don’t know what to do now,” Roth told Dread Central.
“'I’m at this weird place where I’m being offered to direct studio movies.' And he’s like, ‘Well, what ideas are you working on?’ I told him, this and this and this, and I said, ‘Well, then there’s this other thing,’ and I told him the idea for Hostel and he was like, ‘Are you f*cking kidding me? That’s the sickest f*cking idea I have ever heard. You’ve got to do that. F*ck it.
Do it low-budget. Go to Europe and make it as sick as you want to make it … This could be your Takashi Miike film. This could be a classic American horror movie.’” Miike, who directed the 1999 Japanese torture porn film Audition, has a cameo in Hostel. 3. ELI ROTH CAST JAY HERNANDEZ BECAUSE OF HIS EVERYMAN LOOK. Jay Hernandez plays Paxton, and of course gets tortured. Roth didn’t want a pretty boy actor, and responded to Hernandez’s realness.
“I wanted people who felt like guys I went to college with, grew up with, people that I know,” Roth told Dread Central. “The thing about Jay is he’s really like a real guy. He has that quality, that very natural style of acting. You don’t feel like he’s acting. He’s just somebody who throws himself in the role. What I also felt about Jay was that he was willing to make himself vulnerable.
A lot of those guys want to be macho and tough all the time, they don’t want to sit there and be crying like a baby when they’re about to die in a movie, and Jay was willing to do that." 4. SLOVAKIA WASN’T HAPPY WITH THE WAY ROTH DEPICTED THEIR COUNTRY. The premise of Americans being tortured and killed in Slovakia rankled the Eastern European country so much that Roth held a press conference to assuage the Slovakians, who felt the image portrayed in the film would prevent tourists from visiting their country.
"In talking to Americans, I realized they have absolutely no idea that Slovakia exists,” Roth said. “The latest statistics I found was that 12 percent of Americans own a passport. Twelve percent. They do not travel, but they think they own the world, and their dollar will buy everything. So Slovakia in the movie, it’s not really Slovakia. It’s Movie Slovakia, and it’s based on American stereotypes.
” Despite the way Americans view the country in the movie, Roth thought the Americans were doing much worse things than the Europeans. “These people get punished for these beliefs. But if you look closely at the film, the people who are actually doing the worst things are other Americans … And I think anyone who’s protesting against the movie probably hasn’t seen it, because anyone who’d seen the movie from Slovakia would say this is so obviously set in Prague.
How could they take this seriously?” 5. THE CAB DRIVER IN HOSTEL WAS TOO DRUNK TO ACT. In the script, the travelers arrive via cab to the hostel. Before shooting the scene, the man who was supposed to play the cab driver showed up to the set quite drunk. “I heard the cab driver got so drunk that we couldn’t film a single goddamn scene with him, and we have our stuntman doubling him,” Roth told the actors in a making of Hostel documentary.
“That’s probably even better if he’s sh*tfaced,” Hernandez said to Roth, but Roth disagreed: “Yeah, but he’ll go into the river. He can’t put his feet on the pedal. He’s really loaded.” Instead of having the cab driver walk out of the car and take the kids’ bags of out the trunk, Roth changed the scene to have the kids hold the bags on their laps. 6. IN THE ORIGINAL ENDING OF HOSTEL, THE DUTCH BUSINESSMAN LIVED.
The Director’s Cut ending involved Hernandez kidnapping the businessman’s daughter and taking her on a train, with the businessman watching helplessly. “In the original script that I wrote, Jay slit the little girl’s throat,” Roth told MTV. “I ultimately didn’t buy that, that the character would do it. Instead, by taking the little girl, he knew that would torture that guy. But [test audiences] got caught up in the logic of what happens to the girl [after the train leaves], and that’s what I didn’t want to have happen.
” The theatrical release ending has Hernandez sneaking into the train station bathroom and slitting the man’s throat. 7. THE CHARACTER OF ÓLI WAS BASED ON A REAL ICELANDER. Óli, the Icelander in Hostel, is played by Eythor Gudjonsson, whom Roth met while living in Iceland. “We went out, and he was insane,” Roth told Dread Central. “I had never met anyone like him, and I thought, ‘This guy has to be in a movie.
’” Roth wrote the part for Gudjonsson because he felt that not enough Icelanders were included in movies. “I know Björk is there, and we saw her when we were there,” Roth said. “She’s perfectly nice, but she didn’t strike me as the people that I’ve met in Iceland as a typical Icelander. Whereas Eythor, that’s what they’re like.” Roth, Tarantino, and Gudjonsson attended the film’s premiere in Iceland, where they received a dinner from the Minister of Culture.
“I got to issue a formal apology to the Minister of Culture for ruining Icelandic culture, which he accepted,” Roth said. “Then we met the president of Iceland and I asked him for a presidential pardon for ruining Iceland all over the world and he actually said, ‘Well, you know, your character is pretty accurate so I’ll give you the pardon.’” 8. BLOODY DISGUSTING THINKS HOSTEL IS ABOUT 9/11.
In a tenth-anniversary editorial on Hostel, the website Bloody Disgusting expressed parallels between 9/11 and the movie. “Paxton represents the United States pre, during, and post-9/11. He was relatively innocent and excited about the future while traveling through Europe. Then he was attacked and maimed in the factory. And in the end he managed to emerge victorious, defeating the man responsible for his suffering.
Yet he still couldn’t go back to how he was before. Too much had changed for him.” 9. STEPHEN KING IS A FAN OF HOSTEL: PART II. In a 2007 interview with the Los Angeles Times, Stephen King discussed his feelings toward torture porn. “I understand ‘torture porn,’ he said. “It’s a good phrase. But I would argue with you, there’s a fine line there ... There’s something going on in Hostel: Part II that isn’t torture porn, there’s really something going on there that’s interesting on an artistic basis.
Sure, it makes you uncomfortable, but good art should make you uncomfortable.” 10. ROTH APPEASED THE RATINGS BOARD WITH “OPERATIC” VIOLENCE. In the U.S., Hostel passed the ratings board, but Germany, Japan, the Ukraine, and Singapore either censored the film or refused to release it into theaters. “I said to the ratings board, ‘This is not worse than Apocalypto. Look at Passion of the Christ—there’s a lengthy torture scene,” Roth told The Evening Class.
“There’s intense movies out there and the audience needs something that’s not going to be safe. There is an audience for this and let’s protect it.’ And they did. I explained to [the ratings board], ‘Look how I approach every scene.’ When I knew it was violence with a child, I shot it off camera. Guys in the movie are getting it as bad as girls, if not worse, and when there is a scene with a girl, I filmed it in an operatic, cinematic kind of way so at least you’re aware it’s a scene from a movie.
[The ratings board] recognized that and they defended that. They said, ‘You know what? Eli didn’t just randomly approach these scenes; he really thought about it. Let’s give him a break.’” 11. ROTH THEORIZES THAT WATCHING THE HOSTEL MOVIES CAN LEAD TO ROMANCE. Roth told MTV that some people who saw Hostel in the theaters threw up, but others got romantic. “Another report is that a lot of people get [lucky] watching Hostel.
I swear to God, people have told me that they brought a date to see the movie, and then the date is grabbing their hand, and they had their head buried in their date’s chest the whole time. The girl was too freaked out, she didn’t want to go home alone, and the guy brought her home, and it was like, ‘Yeah, it worked out. I closed the deal.’ So I do think that nine months from now we will have … some Hostel babies.
Title: Art Factory Hostel Buenos Aires