Out (1982 film)
Deadly Drifter is a satirical 1982 film directed by Eli Hollander. The film is based on Ronald Sukenick's 1973 novel, OUT, it stars Peter Coyote, O-Lan Jones, Danny Glover. The movie tells the tale of Rex roaming the U. S. doing various assignments for a mysterious group of "urban guerrillas" they call "Our Friends". In each meeting the person or persons designated "It" carries a hidden stick of dynamite. Director Eli Hollander summarizes the film, "A subtitle of it could be'From Yippie to Yuppie, and the'80s are the age of yuppies. The film does kind of chronicle the history of the transformation from the'60s into the'80s." The film is about a team, known as "Our Friends", searching for the "Old Man", dying. Their trip across the U. S. takes many twists and turns along the way, as you see through the eyes of the main character, Rex/Harrold, who questions society. Whales are part of his ultimate revelation; the film is structured in a 10 part journey/road film across America from the East to the West.
The characters appear and disappear, morphing into other personalities and using lines from previous scenes, thus the film, though linear, is a cyclic story. The movie was immortalized by O-Lan Jones's heartrending lines "allow simmer" and "you can't have the schleung." Out on IMDb Out at Rotten Tomatoes Deadly Drifter at AllMovie "Out in Plain Sight, Brett Taylor, Paracinema # 11, December 2011
Out is a 1997 Japanese crime novel written by Japanese author Natsuo Kirino and published in English in 2004. The novel won the 51st Mystery Writers of Japan Award for Best Novel, it is her first novel to be published in the English language. The book is published by Vintage, part of Random House, in Britain and has been translated into English by Stephen Snyder; the English translation was nominated for the 2004 Edgar Award for Best Novel. A Japanese film adaptation of Out, directed by Hirayama Hideyuki, was released in 2002 to tepid reviews. According to Variety, New Line Cinema has purchased the rights for an American version, to be directed by Nakata Hideo; the novel tells the tales of four women. All four women live hard lives. Masako, the leader of the four women, feels alienated from her estranged husband and teenage son. Kuniko, a plump and rather vain girl, has been ditched by her boyfriend after the couple were driven into debt, leaving Kuniko to fend off a loan shark. Yoshie is a single mother and reluctant caretaker of her mother-in-law, left paralyzed after a stroke.
Yayoi is a thirty-four-year-old mother of two small boys who she is forced to leave home alone, where they are abused by their drunken, gambling father, Kenji. When Yayoi returns home one night, Kenji tells her that he has gambled all their savings away in a baccarat game. Yayoi becomes upset and questions Kenji about Anna, a hostess of the club where Kenji gambles, with whom she suspects he's having an affair. Earlier that night the club owner, order Kenji to stop stalking Anna. Kenji becomes belligerent and starts assailing Satake, forcing him to kick Kenji down some stairs in the club. Nonetheless, furious after Yayoi mentions Anna, begins hitting her. Yayoi strangles Kenji to death. Yayoi persuades Masako, with the eventual help of Yoshie and Kuniko involved, to help her dispose of Kenji's body; the body is dismembered, secured in many black garbage bags, hidden all over Tokyo. It is isn't long before one carelessly hidden bag is discovered and the police begin to ask questions; as if things weren't bad enough, the women begin to blackmail each other, the loan shark is requiring their services, a criminal who has lost everything because of their antics has begun to hunt the women down.
Tozai Mystery Best 100 Out on IMDb – Film based on the novel
Out is an American LGBT fashion and lifestyle magazine, with the highest circulation of any LGBT monthly publication in the United States. It presents itself in an editorial manner similar to Details, GQ. Out was owned by Robert Hardman of Boston, its original investor, until 2000, when he sold it to LPI Media, acquired by PlanetOut Inc. In 2008, PlanetOut Inc. sold LPI Media to Regent Entertainment Media, Inc. a division of Here Media, which owns Here TV. Out was founded by Michael Goff in 1992 as editor in president; the executive editor was Sarah Pettit. In 1996, owner Robert Hardman fired Goff and hired Henry E. Scott, a former New York Times Co. executive, as president of Out Publishing Inc. with the charge to rescue the financially troubled magazine company. When Scott joined Out, the company had annual revenues of less than $4 million and expenses of $7 million. Scott changed Out's LGBT focus, arguing that gay men and lesbians had little in common other than political and legal issues, he fired Pettit and hired James Collard, editor of Attitude, a gay magazine published in the U.
K. to refocus Out on an style-conscious gay male audience. Audited circulation grew by 67 percent to over 130,000 and the household income of the average Out reader, as measured by MRI, grew from $70,000 a year to $90,000 a year. With the help of Lou Fabrizio, a senior advertising executive whom Scott hired from The New York Times, Out began attracting major fashion advertisers and brands such as Saturn, which had not advertised in gay publications. Three years after Scott took control of Out, it had tripled its revenue and become the largest-circulation gay magazine in U. S. history. Those changes positioned the publication for a sale by Hardman to LPI Media in 2000. In 2001 the circulation was 100,000. By 2006, when the magazine was acquired by PlanetOut, Out's circulation had reached 130,000. Out attracted international attention when it published its debut Power Issue in May 2007, with a cover that featured two models wearing masks of journalist Anderson Cooper and the actor Jodie Foster above the cover line, "The Glass Closet."
Some lesbians have criticized Out for focusing on gay men. A writer for the website After Ellen noted that in 2008, no lesbians were featured on the magazine's cover, that only 22% of the persons featured in the'Out 100' were lesbians. In 2008, along with its sister publication The Advocate, was purchased by Here Media Inc. Since acquiring the brand, Here Media has expanded the magazine's web presence, OUT.com, added a mobile application. On April 18, 2012, it was announced that a newly formed company, Grand Editorial, would oversee the editorial content of Out as a contractor for Here Media. Out editor-in-chief Aaron Hicklin founded Grand. Although the in-house editorial department was eliminated, Hicklin said that he would hire most of the editorial staff back as contracted freelancers. In 2013, Here Media and Out hosted the 19th annual OUT100 event in New York City at Terminal 5; the annual event celebrates the compelling people. Out introduced a Reader's Choice Award in 2013 in addition to its editorially curated list of the top 100 honorees.
On August 2, 2018, Hicklin announced that he would be stepping down after 12 years as editor-in-chief. R. Kurt Osenlund, the magazine's managing editor since March 2014, assumed the role of executive editor and acting editor-in-chief. On August 23, 2018, Phillip Picardi was announced as the next editor-in-chief. In December 2018, Raquel Willis was appointed as executive editor, becoming the first trans woman to take on a leadership position at the publication. Despite editorial changes, the parent company and magazine were still rife with financial issues and frequent complaints from freelancers and contract employees. On Feb. 8, 2019, Women's Wear Daily reported that more than 40 Out magazine contributors had written an open letter to Out magazine owner Pride Media and Oreva Capital, its operating entity, as well as its former editorial management partners Grand Editorial and McCarthy LLC, demanding payment for past work and claiming the payments were past due for months to a year or longer.
On Feb. 25, 2019, the group of unpaid contributors filed a nonpayment grievance against Pride Media via the National Writers Union. "The National Writers Union is now representing 25 freelance contributors to Out magazine, who are owed more than $40,000 for work, contracted and published," the union said in a statement. On the same day, The New York Times detailed the nonpayment issues at Pride Media, reporting that "many contributors are still awaiting their checks" and that the total owed was in excess of $100,000. On March 5, 2019, the New York Post reported that Pride Media owed more than $100,000 in unpaid ad commissions to PinkNews, a London-based digital publisher catering to the global LGBT audience. Official website - www.out.com Corporate website - www.heremedia.com
An out route is a pattern run by a receiver in American football. On an out route, the receiver will start running a fly pattern but, after a certain number of steps, will cut hard 90 degrees "to the outside", or toward the sideline, away from the quarterback. If the cut comes quickly after only a few steps, it is called a "quick out". Out routes allow a one-on-one match-up between the receiver and the defensive back, guarding him, as safeties are concerned with helping out on long routes downfield or the center of the field; this route is used much more near the end of each half or, when a team is running their two-minute drill to preserve time on the clock, because, as soon as the receiver catches the ball or after a short run after the catch, he should be able to get out of bounds, stopping the clock. It is a quick execution play, it is often called in a 3rd-down situation where the full ten yards are needed. Out and in routes are the most difficult routes to cover in man-to-man coverage, but can be dangerous plays to run because, if the defender intercepts the pass, he will have a clear path to the end zone
In baseball, an out occurs when the umpire rules a batter or baserunner out for one of the reasons given below. When three outs are recorded in an inning, a team's half of the inning, ends. To signal an out, an umpire makes a fist with one hand, flexes that arm either upward on pop flies, or forward on routine plays at first base. Home plate umpires use a "punch-out" motion to signal a called third strike; some common ways batters or runners are put out are when:the batter strikes out. The batter is out when: with two strikes, the batter swings at a pitched ball and misses; the batter-runner is out when: a fielder with a live ball in his possession touches first base or tags the batter-runner before the batter-runner reaches first base a batted ball is caught in flight. Any baserunner, other than the batter-runner, is out when: he is forced out. Any baserunner, including the batter-runner, is out when: he is tagged out; the ball is dead and no runner may score. EXCEPTION: If a runner is touching his base when touched by an infield fly, he is not out, although the batter is out.
In baseball statistics, each out must be credited to one defensive player, namely the player, the direct cause of the out. When referring to outs credited to a defensive player, the term putout is used. Example: a batter hits a fair ball, fielded by the shortstop; the shortstop throws the ball to the first baseman. The first baseman steps on first base before the batter reaches it. For this play, only the first baseman is credited with a putout, while the shortstop is credited with an assist. For a strikeout, the catcher is credited with a putout, because the batter is not out until the pitched ball is caught by the catcher; when an out is recorded without a fielder's direct involvement, such as where a runner is hit by a batted ball, the fielder nearest to the action is credited with the putout. Although pitchers get credited with putouts, they are credited with their role in getting outs through various pitching statistics such as innings pitched and strikeouts. Safe Tie goes to the runner Official rules for batters, including when the batter is out Official rules for runners, including when the runner is out
Out (2017 film)
Out is a 2017 Slovak drama film directed by György Kristóf. It was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2017 Cannes Film Festival. Judit Bárdos as Daughter Attila Bocsárszky as Pista Éva Bandor as Wife Guna Zarina as Gaida Ieva Norvele as Activist Out on IMDb
Out (In Essence)
Out is the live album by British electronica group Fluke, first released in August 1991. The tracks on this album all came from The Techno Rose of Blighty; the album was recorded live at Destination Moon, an acid house party held at the Rolling Stones’ manor house. At this time it was considered somewhat of a pioneering step for an electronic band to record a live album with band member Jon Fugler commenting, "Nobody believed a dance band could play live, it was a time when you didn’t know if the computer would last the whole show." "Pan-Am Into Philly" "Pearls Of Wisdom" "The Bells" "Heresy And The Garden Of Blighty" "Philly"