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Little White Lies Magazine Issue 88 - The Minari Issue
A review of Lee Isaac Chung’s MinariKambole Campbell delves into Lee Isaac Chung’s sun-bleached cine-memoir.
Being YourselfHannah Woodhead picks apart the themes of Minari with its director, Lee Isaac Chung, and two of its stars, Steven Yeun and Alan S Kim.
In Another Country: An A-Z of Diaspora on ScreenLeila Latif and David Jenkins offer an alphabetical tour of immigrant communities on film.
Flower PowerPhuong Le revisits the first US film to boast a fully-Asian cast: Henry Koster’s 1961 musical, Flower Drum Song.
Les Enfants TerriblesCharles Bramesco grinds his axe against the wheel of terrible child performances in movies.
Dimensions of DialogueGrace Barber-Plentie and Rōgan Graham explain how they amplified Black voices around the release of Steve McQueen’s Small Axe series.
Threads: The Baseball CapChristina Newland’s regular column on clothes and film unloads the political weight of the baseball cap.
Illustration in this issue by Seung Won Chun, Callie Mastrianni, Stéphanie Sergeant, Lucia Vinti and Laurene Boglio.
Leila Latif discusses the complexities of Judas and the Black Messiah with one of the most exciting acting talents around.
Katherine WaterstonAhead of the UK release of The World to Come, Adam Woodward speaks to its star about her research and preparation for Mona Fastvold’s sweeping period romance.
Darius MarderHannah Woodhead chats to the writer-director behind Sound of Metal about replicating the experience of deafness on screen.
Christian PetzoldThe German director reveals why his children were a crucial influence on the folklore-inspired Undine to Sophie Monks Kaufman.
Fanny LiatardThe co-director of social realist space fantasia Gagarine explains how genre can be political to David Jenkins.
On CryptofictionCaitlin Quinlan chats to the founders of a new independent streaming channel showing life beyond the mainstream.
Illustrations by Morgan Grice