January #67 : No Intermission - by Spencer Cox

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Table of Contents

Here Comes the Cure

Magical Mystery Cure

Cancer Rising

One To Watch: Frank Oldham

Opposite of Sex

Are the Kids Alright?

Paint by Numbers

Withdrawal Symptoms

Say What?

Safe-Surf Guidelines

The Down-Low Lowdown

You Can't Go Home Again

Teach Your Children Well

Personal Transformations

Lost in Disk Space

Buenas Noches

No Intermission

Tribute: Jacqueline M. Fuentes

Milestones

Cardio Calculus

Herb Of The Month: Green Tea

When Chemo Calls

BMS-232632

Kiss Lipo BUH-BYE?

Tonic for Two

Nukelier Fusion

Peppier Paps

Comfort Zone

On the Brink of Ink

Cyber Rx

Love's Labor

Heartbreak Hotel

Editor's Letter

Mailbox

01.01.93 Defining Moment

The Baby Blues



Most Popular Lessons

The HIV Life Cycle

Shingles

Herpes Simplex Virus

Syphilis & Neurosyphilis

Treatments for Opportunistic Infections (OIs)

What is AIDS & HIV?

Hepatitis & HIV


email print

January 2001

No Intermission

by Spencer Cox

Derek Jarman: A Biography
By Tony Peake
Overlook Press/New York City

The works of British filmmaker, artist and author Derek Jarman, who died of AIDS in February 1994, offer a cascade of imagery so luscious and baroque that its lack of attention to narrative detail and even coherence is easy to ignore. So it's bizarre that the new biography of Jarman by his literary agent, Tony Peake, should so insistently pile fact upon fact about the auteur's every affair, acquaintance and vacation -- even his penis size -- complete with comprehensive endnotes. Amid the intimidating clutter, however, an intrepid reader can find an interesting portrait of Jarman and his work. Peake's insidery account chronicles the brilliant, often-messy processes by which the filmmaker used classical sources to explore contemporary struggles against homophobia and AIDS in Caravaggio, Edward II and Blue. To the film scholar, this volume provides a useful exploration of Jarman's life, work and painstakingly enumerated loves. But to most of us, its sheer bulk is likely to prove daunting.




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