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  • LIFESTYLE

    There's a new king in town

    Brunch, Tatat Bunnag, Published on 26/05/2019

    » For the first time, the multi-award-winning Disney musical The Lion King comes to Thailand. Based on the 1994 animated film, The Lion King follows the adventures of Simba, the orphaned lion cub who seeks to avenge the death of his father and take his rightful place as the King of the Pride Lands. The spectacular show mixes themes of family, friendship, love and betrayal.

  • LIFESTYLE

    From Belize with love

    Brunch, Chanun Poomsawai, Published on 26/05/2019

    » Ariel Zetina may be best known as one of Chicago's fiercest DJs (the Mother of the Windy City Club Scene, as some have suitably appointed her), but she's more than meets the eye. Having come from a theatre and poetry background, the American-Belizean artist is well-versed in cutting-edge performance art. In fact, her first foray into music-making was born out of necessity, simply because she couldn't find a piece of music that would fit a show she was working on as part of collaborative performance art group Witch Hazel. After relocating to Chicago some years later, she finally found her place and essentially herself in the city's thriving queer/trans club scene, which provided her with the impetus to fuse house and techno sounds with her own multicultural flavours.

  • LIFESTYLE

    The non-national national dish

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 26/05/2019

    » Chinese food served in Thailand can be divided by Chinese language groups. The Cantonese specialise in roasted and grilled dishes such as roast duck, grilled pork, bamee moo daeng (noodle with red pork), and bamee rad na naw mai (noodle topped with bamboo shoots in gravy). Hakka Chinese are very good at preparing noodles served with pork balls and tofu balls. The Hainanese are famous for khao man gai (Hainanese chicken rice) and stewed mutton while the Suchow Chinese (Teochew) are experts in boiled and stir-fried foods.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Can't knock the hustle

    Brunch, Andrew Biggs, Published on 26/05/2019

    » Here is an English translation of a memo I received from one of my staff:

  • LIFESTYLE

    To catch a school of mullets

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 19/05/2019

    » A new method to catch mullets has been widely circulated via YouTube. The person who invented this technique said it's for fun and he is planning to make this fishing tool for sale to fishing enthusiasts.

  • LIFESTYLE

    And There's More

    Brunch, Chanun Poomsawai, Published on 19/05/2019

    » Behind the moniker MorMor stands a Toronto native named Seth Nyquist. The 25-year-old singer-songwriter only started churning out music last year and his name is already on everyone's lips. This is mostly due to the strength of his debut EP Heaven's Only Wishful, a nifty self-produced collection of five songs boasting the lush bedroom pop DNA and the sultry sophistication of R&B and disco. Clocking in just under half-an-hour, the EP managed to showcase Nyquist's knack for seamlessly blending genres and creating the sound and narratives which are entirely his own.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Failing to heed history

    Brunch, Andrew Biggs, Published on 19/05/2019

    » You've got to hand it to Ekachai Hongkangwan. Like him or not, the man keeps coming back for more.

  • TRAVEL

    Island paradise

    Brunch, Nianne-Lynn Hendricks, Published on 12/05/2019

    » Luxury is often unassociated with eco-friendliness. That is not the case in Cambodia. At the Royal Sands Koh Rong, an hour off the coast of Sihanoukville, the environment is of prime concern, even before the resort was built.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Some things never change

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 12/05/2019

    » Coming across a dish long thought to have disappeared is thrilling. Not only does it revive memories of times past but it also raises hopes that history and culture are being preserved.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Cut above the rest

    Brunch, Chanun Poomsawai, Published on 12/05/2019

    » We first heard the name Cut The Crab back in 2014 when their single Mai Mee Kam Tob (Without Doubt) was featured in the Future Sound Of Bangkok's envelope-pushing debut compilation. Besides being one of the most forward-thinking records of that year, the compilation also gave us a sample of what local talents were capable of. Along with eclectic artists ranging from DCNXTR and Gramaphone Children (Jaree Thanapura) to Nolens.Volens. and Plastic Section, Cut The Crab stood out among the gifted bunch as a highly promising newcomer with a keen ear for electro-pop brilliance. Even though the band hasn't been exactly prolific over the past few years, the trio-turned-duo are now back at it with the release of their self-titled debut EP, a six-track collection that's been nearly half a decade in the making.

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