Every time i die - underwater bimbos from outer space


Microbes are organisms too small for the eye to see and are found everywhere on Earth.  There are many types of microbes: bacteria, viruses, fungi, and parasites.  While most microbes are harmless and even beneficial to living organisms, some can cause disease among humans, other animals, and plants.  These disease-causing microbes are called pathogens; sometimes they are referred to as “germs” or “bugs.”  All types of microbes have the ability to develop resistance to the drugs created to destroy them, becoming drug-resistant organisms.

Mushishi is one of those strange, special shows that seem to just emerge confident and fully constructed, exude excellence for all of their running time, and then go quietly on their way. Its vignettes are dreamy and ambiguous, full of resonance and compelling ideas but never didactic. Its world is mysterious and enchanting, evoking both a more resigned and possibly more dangerous version of Miyazaki’s mystical forests. Its production is fantastic, with beautiful backgrounds matching a wonderfully understated musical score and a great sense of pacing to conjure its powerful, singular atmosphere. And all this works in service of a show that’s fundamentally just incredibly calming and sedate – a series of long, lazy afternoons spent enjoying the company of a master storyteller.

Unfortunately, it seems that the world still does not notice. It might be reasonable to expect that death and tragedy on this scale should be prime time headlines news. Yet, these issues only surface when there are global meetings or concerts (such as the various G8 summits, the Make Poverty History campaign in 2005, etc).


Every Time I Die - Underwater Bimbos From Outer SpaceEvery Time I Die - Underwater Bimbos From Outer SpaceEvery Time I Die - Underwater Bimbos From Outer SpaceEvery Time I Die - Underwater Bimbos From Outer Space

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