Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'U-Know Yunho's Thread' started by Nindy, Mar 17, 2018.
17. My Empty Space
My Empty Space (My Blank Book): place to write down stuff abt oneself
18. Mail Room by David Rensin
Mail Room: history of working in Hollywood agency mailrooms
The Mailroom: Hollywood History from the Bottom Up
It’s like a plot from a Hollywood potboiler: start out in the mailroom, end up a mogul. But for many, it happens to be true. Some of the biggest names in entertainment—including David Geffen, Barry Diller, and Michael Ovitz— started their dazzling careers in the lowly mailroom. Based on more than two hundred interviews, David Rensin unfolds the never-before-told history of an American institution—in the voices of the people who lived it. Through nearly seven decades of glamour and humiliation, lousy pay and incredible perks, killer egos and a kill-or-be-killed ethos, you’ll go where the trainees go, learn what they must do to get ahead, and hear the best insider stories from the Hollywood everyone knows about but no one reallyknows. A vibrant tapestry of dreams, desire, and exploitation, The Mailroom is not only an engrossing read but a crash course, taught by the experts, on how to succeed in Hollywood.
19. 日本人の知らない日本語 Jpn that Jpn People Don’t Know by Takayuki Tomita
Nihonjin no shiranai Nihongo (The Japanese the Japanese don't know)
Absolutely hilarious and educational book. Best seller in Japan. "The Japanese the Japanese Don't Know" is a collection of stories about a teacher of Japanese in Japan and her students, what sort of questions they ask, what sort of mistakes they make, etc. There's also a lot of interesting background on the Japanese language, like where certain words came from and such. For example, masu/desu is now standard Japanese, but it used to be geisha-speak. Men came to the capital, heard geisha speaking that way, and took it home and spread it, thinking it was the way everyone in the capital spoke. There was also a lot about keigo (formal speaking), and how even Japanese people get it wrong a lot. Highly recommended for intermediate/advanced Japanese students. All kanji with furigana reading.
20. Return by Friday
Time goes by and it gets caught again that day
The tragedy of Korean modern history, the tragedy of seewal, which can never be forgotten
The interviews of the families who testify against the fever, anger, frustration and helplessness
12 writers of the family Tears, Recordings,
Yoon Tae Ho, Choi Hyo Chul, and other animated illustrations drawn by the 8 cartoonists
416 years of the horror The Citizen Recording Committee writer records (representative Kim Soon Chun, hereinafter referred to as the writer records) I have been reading this book since I interviewed a dozen of my parents. This book is an important record containing the anguish of the bereaved families that the existing media can not report, the fierce anger and helplessness of the country where the weak person feels, and the extreme trauma suffered by most families since the incident.
In the meantime, the books and articles about the disasters of Seewall have been poured out, but the facts are still in progress, and they are the official interview house for the family counseling group which collected the testimonies and confessions of the families and also that the records were reconstructed into objective and concise memories The most reliable testimony of the author. Even after nine months of the tragedy, the story of the parents still remembering the first minute of the first day of the incident is not only worth seeing as the facts of the unprecedented events, but it also feels like an excellent record.
Especially, along with the writer who wrote the interviews, the eight representative cartoonists including Yoon Tae Ho, Yoo Seung Ha, Choi Ho Chul, Son Moon Sang, Jo Nam Joon, Hong Seung Woo, Ma Yeong Shin, Kim Kim joined in drawing 13 illustrations and signs. It is possible to see how the sadness of the horror disasters can be expressed not only in the text but also in the illustrations of one-cuts, and the power of the enlightenment that a picture brings.