Culture Round-Up: Exposure to Copenhagen’s multicolored cinema

Nordisk Film has reversed plans to demolish the iconic Palads cinema in and replace it with a multiplex in a proposed 18-storey building located at the nearby Vesterport Station, Berlingske informs.

An upgrade instead
Instead, it will modernize the cinema, which is famous for a pastel-colored facade visible from many parts of the city center.

The modernization may require that a few of the walls that Poul Gernes painted in 1989 be demolished, but not all, as outlined in plans prepared by the Group, which had the support of City Hall’s Technical and Environmental Committee. .

Widespread criticism
“We have listened to the criticism and closed the BIG project,” Nordger Film Biografer’s CEO Asger Flygare Bech-Thomsen confirmed to the newspaper.

“We want to build world-class cinemas, and we do not want to do it cheaply.”

In total, the Palace has 17 screens.

Tivoli unveils plans for three more Michelin-starred pop-ups
Following the success of its pop-up restaurants in the Japanese Tower last summer, Tivoli has confirmed that no less than three Michelin-starred restaurants will appear in 2022, serving dishes from Spain, Iceland and . Noor from Cordoba (two stars; 2-28 July), Dill in Reykjavik (one star; 1 August-11 Sep) and home-based Studio (one star; 21 April-25 June) continue a tradition that Copenhagen started last year. AOC and Faroese COKE. The Japanese Tower, designed by architect Knud Arne Hansen, was built in 1900. Between 1901 and 2009, however, it was known as the Chinese Tower to suit the restaurant it housed. Noor Paco Morales has previously worked for elBulli, a former world’s best restaurant.

Denmark takes another gold in an international cooking competition
Last week, Denmark won the gold medal in the Bocuse d’Or Europe, the two-year European Championships for chefs. It is not an atypical performance according to Danish conditions. It took silver in the last European Championships, while Denmark in the biennial world version took silver in 2021 and gold in 2019, along with a silver in 2013 and gold in 2011. In fact, a Scandinavian has stood on the podium in every competition that has passed. back to 1991. Bocuse d’Or Europe is one of the qualifiers for the global 24-team final, which takes place in Lyon next year. Already now the smart money is on the Danish chef Brian Mark Hansen and his team from Søllerød Kro, who came triumphantly out of a field of 17 teams, of which the top ten will perform in Lyon. Each team was challenged to present a three-course menu based on potatoes in five hours. Hansen’s menu was especially praised for its winning sources.

The Golden Days Festival is changing its name
The annual Golden Days festival, which has delighted fans of history, culture and secular knowledge since 1994, changes its name ahead of its 2022 edition. It will at that time be known as ADBC. It not only reflects its love of history and its lightness in reflecting on epochs before and after Christ, but it also touches on its love of letters, be it Alpha, Delta, Beta, Chi and love of the cities that have been with to shape the world: Athens, Damascus, and, dare they say it, Copenhagen. This autumn’s ADBC ​​festival, which is scheduled to take place from 2.-18. September, is entitled ‘Queens’. “We offer DJs, drinks and special guests,” it promises. Then turn it into an Aperol Spritz, Dark ‘N’ Stormy, Black Velvet and Cosmopolitan.

Female musicians not taken seriously – study
Earlier this month, a report prepared by DR and the Band Academy revealed that only 10 percent of the royalties that Koda monitored in 2021 went to female musicians. Now a new survey among about 1,500 people from Kvinfo reveals a skewed gender balance in the music industry, where women face significantly more barriers than men. Women are far more likely to experience job loss because of their gender: 18 vs. 4 percent. Furthermore, 35 percent (4 for men) believe that gender plays an important role in an assessment of their ability, and 27 percent (1) have experienced not being taken seriously because of their gender. However, both sexes report inappropriate behavior: degrading comments (26 vs 8), everyday (56 vs 22), and transgressive behavior / sexual harassment (64 vs 44).

The world’s biggest electronic star is coming to in August
Tiësto, who many consider to be the world’s leading DJ, has confirmed that he will perform at the AiaSound festival on Amager, Copenhagen from 11-13. August. The Dutchman is going to Tiøren, a park next to Amager Strandvej, where 30,000 festival guests will be present. Tiësto last visited Denmark back in 2018. Other names already confirmed for AiaSound include , Steve Aoki, Becky Hill, Tobias Rahim, Ericka Jane, ArtigeArdit, CHEFF RECORDS, Branco, Clara, Faustix, Pauline, Donkey Sound and Hans Philip .

Line-up confirmed for eclectic festival in
The SPOR festival, one of Northern Europe’s leading eclectic music collections, has confirmed a diverse line-up for its 2022 edition, which takes place in Aarhus from 27 April to 1 May. The artists include James Black, Kim Mejdahl, Jeppe Just Christensen, Quatour Diotima, Shiva Feshareki, Raquel Castro and Claudia Molitor. Among the venues are ARoS art gallery, Dokk1 library, St. Luke’s Church and Godsbanen’s film and art center.

No Oscar for Denmark, but enough to reflect on
Denmark did not manage to win an Oscar, with ‘Flugt’ the biggest loser of the night, as it was up to three awards: Best International Film, Best Animated Film and Best International Film. But at least its disappointed director did not hit anyone on stage. Chris Rock has only performed in Denmark once – at the Royal Arena in 2017 – but we do not think he was hit on that occasion. Will Smith, meanwhile, visited Denmark with his entire family in 2004.

Flawless fours: what do they have against the Irish?
It is well documented that ’s critic Thomas Treo is not a big fan of U2’s output from the 21st century and cares stick the knife in every time they come to Denmark, but the concern is growing that all Danish reviewers share a reluctance to Irish cultural production. Over the course of a week, Irish productions received rave reviews from the media, but received only four stars out of six. Primarily, DR repeatedly praised Oscar-nominated Belfast without a single criticism, to a point that the applause began to feel repeated, but still only gave it a flawless four out of six. And then CPH Culture did the same in its review of That Theater Company production ‘Rub-A-Dub-Dub’, a new play by Irishman Fergal O’Byrne. Everything was flawless, it looked like… but somewhere the piece hit an invisible fence and lost two stars. The CPH POST review, on the other hand, did not hold back in its criticism: that was, after all, why the play lost a star in the final showdown.

Source: The Nordic Page

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