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  • LIFESTYLE

    Break on through

    Life, Onsiri Pravattiyagul, Published on 28/04/2015

    » For Thai musicians, breaking into the international market is a coveted goal. Much like with any other area of popular culture, the influences, imprints, looks and inspirations of contemporary Thai music largely come from other parts of the world — especially the West. A Thai touch is often then placed into the mix.

  • OPINION

    What happened to Thailand's vaunted tolerance?

    Life, Onsiri Pravattiyagul, Published on 07/01/2014

    » During the boozy holiday season, between drinking bouts, I came across a disturbing post concerning how a famous Thonglor watering hole refused entry to a pretty transgendered person on the grounds that their new policy wouldn't allow any transgender women to receive the joy of overpriced drinks, inane music and shrieking boozehounds.

  • LIFESTYLE

    The writing's on the wall

    Life, Onsiri Pravattiyagul, Published on 01/03/2013

    » As one of the greatest graffiti artist "elders" and one of the most recognised visual artists, Futura is fit to pass on the wisdom he has collected over the years.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Showing their True colours

    Life, Onsiri Pravattiyagul, Published on 23/05/2012

    » Actress Bongkot Kongmalai is no stranger to the front page. Her recent appearance in the spotlight, however, strays far from the usual showbiz melodrama or popping bosoms.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Sterling Effort

    Life, Onsiri Pravattiyagul, Published on 01/02/2012

    » The Silverlake Music Festival took its first baby steps last Saturday, transforming part of a vast vineyard in Chon Buri into a venue for Incubus fans, lovers of live music in the great outdoors and a sprinkling of curious tourists.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Hoot property

    Life, Onsiri Pravattiyagul, Published on 01/02/2012

    » Conducting interviews at a music festival must be the bane of any sane journalist's existence. Running from one stage to another is hard enough, but when thrown into a pressroom near the stage where it's too loud and stuffy, it can get even more frustrating. That's what happened during our short slot with US electronica act Owl City, aka Adam Young, at the recent Silverlake Music Festival in Pattaya. He was propped up on stage while I was fielding him questions from a chair off stage _ communicating through microphones. It looked like a scene from an Asian arthouse movie where, at any minute, Young might get off his high stage to bite off my head, and then butterflies would rise from the ground to eat my corpse.

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