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BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE MAGAZINE 

PRESENTS 

THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS: SEASON III

 NEW FICTION PROJECT:  "THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS" FINALE' BEGINNING IN AUGUST 2015 

  SEASON ONE BEGAN IN 2013.  SEASON TWO FOLLOWED IN 2014 + THE FINAL SEASON BEGINS SOON 

AN  ENTIRELY IMPROVISED ORIGINAL CREATIVE SERIES REPRESENTING 5 FAMILIES IN LOS ANGELES.

DURING THE LOS ANGELES RIOT OF THE EARLY NINETEEN NINETIES, 5 FAMILIES CONVERGE AS THE 

 CITY OF ANGELS  DEALS WITH INJUSTICE, CULTURAL DIFFERENCES & IT'S OWN HISTORY THROUGH 

A  DIVERSE CAST OF CHARACTERS  THAT HAVE WON  HEARTS + MINDS  IN AMERICA &  THE WORLD.

  FIVE FAMILIES, FIVE CULTURES, ONE HISTORY, ONE CITY, ONE WORLD, ONE BOOK, 1 FINAL SEASON 

EVERY FRIDAY STARTING THIS  AUGUST   READ A NEW EPISODE AT ANY BUREAU COMMUNITY SITE.

VISIT  THE SITES  BELOW STARTING ON: AUGUST 7TH  / AUGUST 14 / AUGUST 21 / AUGUST 28TH 

HERE ARE LINKS TO THE  BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE  COMMUNITY SITES AROUND THE WORLD 



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     BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE   IN  LOS  ANGELES   SITE  :   BUREAU  L  A    
     BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE IN NEW YORK CITY AT: BUREAU NEW YORK  
     BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE THE SAN DIEGO SITE: BUREAU  SAN  DIEGO  
     BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE  SANTA BARBARA: BUREAU SANTA BARBARA 
     BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE  SEATTLE WASHINGTON: BUREAU  SEATTLE 
     BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE THE MID  WEST AREA :  THE MID WEST SITE
     BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE   THE BAY AREA : THE SAN FRANCISCO SITE 
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MEANWHILE,  CHECK OUT SEASON ONE AND TWO +  DOWNLOAD THE FREE BUREAU EDITIONS AT PAGES.
YOU ARE LISTENING TO EDITOR MR JOSHUA TRILIEGI DESCRIBE THE SUMMER EDITION SCROLL DOWN TO 
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THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS Chapters 1- 5 Written and Narrated by Joshua Triliegi
http://BUREAUofARTSandCULTURE.com VISIT THE MAGAZINE AND TRANSLATE ON OUR COMMUNITY SITES. " THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS " SEASON Three Concludes AUGUST 2015

Welcome to The SUMMER 2015 Edition of BUREAU of ARTS and CULTURE MAGAZINE. This Edition contains The BUREAU ICON Essay on Georgia O'KEEFFE, A Photographic Profile on Robert FRANK's Classic Book The Americans, INTERVIEWS with Photographer Alex HARRIS, The Portrait Painter Jon SWIHART, The Legendary SURF Photographer Jack ENGLISH and The BUREAU Summer Guest Artist: Irby PACE. CINEMA: On The Set of The Classic Film RAGING BULL. CUISINE: PALMS Beverly Hills & Pedro INOSCENCIO, Heir to The Throne: Jamie WYETH, BOOKS: David BROWNE's Opus on The Grateful Dead. Herb RITTS in Boston, Charles RAY in Chicago, Andy WARHOL in Phoenix, Peter BLUME in Hartford, FASHION: The Dandy LIONS Photography and New FICTION by Linda TOCH. +An Interview with The Bureau Editor's Mom, Maria Francesca TRILIEGI on her New Book. We are pleased to have New Readers in The SOUTH: Texas, Arizona, New Mexico and Louisiana at our Newest Community Site, BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE: THE SOUTH. Links to Summer Events across the USA including, The CHICAGO Blues Festival, AUSTIN Biker Festival, Scorsese Collects in NEW YORK, 4TH of July Celebrations + so much more. The BUREAU EDITORIAL DIS - Organizations: Are Groups in America Abusing Power ?MUSIC: Lets ROCK at Fahey / Klein Gallery in MIAMI,  MUSEUMS: National Gallery of Art, PORTRAITS: Native American Portraits from The YALE Collection of Western Americana. Plus Links to Our Eight Different Community Sites Celebrating The ARTS Across AMERICA . The Social Media Sites serve More as a look back at Previous BUREAU Editions+Features

     
Welcome to The SUMMER 2015 Edition of BUREAU of ARTS and CULTURE MAGAZINE. This Edition contains The BUREAU ICON Essay on Georgia O'KEEFFE, A Photographic Profile on Robert FRANK's Classic Book The Americans, INTERVIEWS with Photographer Alex HARRIS, The Portrait Painter Jon SWIHART, The Legendary SURF Photographer Jack ENGLISH and The BUREAU Summer Guest Artist: Irby PACE. CINEMA: On The Set of The Classic Film RAGING BULL. CUISINE: PALMS Beverly Hills & Pedro INOSCENCIO, Heir to The Throne: Jamie WYETH, BOOKS: David BROWNE's Opus on The Grateful Dead. Herb RITTS in Boston, Charles RAY in Chicago, Andy WARHOL in Phoenix, Peter BLUME in Hartford, FASHION: The Dandy LIONS Photography and New FICTION by Linda TOCH. +An Interview with The Bureau Editor's Mom, Maria Francesca TRILIEGI on her New Book. We are pleased to have New Readers in The SOUTH: Texas, Arizona, New Mexico and Louisiana at our Newest Community Site, BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE: THE SOUTH. Links to Summer Events across the USA including, The CHICAGO Blues Festival, AUSTIN Biker Festival, Scorsese Collects in NEW YORK, 4TH of July Celebrations + so much more. The BUREAU EDITORIAL DIS - Organizations: Are Groups in America Abusing Power ?MUSIC: Lets ROCK at Fahey / Klein Gallery in MIAMI,  MUSEUMS: National Gallery of Art, PORTRAITS: Native American Portraits from The YALE Collection of Western Americana. Plus Links to Our Eight Different Community Sites Celebrating The ARTS Across AMERICA . The Social Media Sites serve More as a look back at Previous BUREAU Editions+Features
THE BUREAU SUMMER EDITION IS NOW AVAILABLE FOR FREE DOWNLOAD HERE ARE THE LINKS: 



            
Welcome to The SUMMER 2015 Edition of BUREAU of ARTS and CULTURE MAGAZINE. This Edition contains The BUREAU ICON Essay on Georgia O'KEEFFE, A Photographic Profile on Robert FRANK's Classic Book The Americans, INTERVIEWS with Photographer Alex HARRIS, The Portrait Painter Jon SWIHART, The Legendary SURF Photographer Jack ENGLISH and The BUREAU Summer Guest Artist: Irby PACE. CINEMA: On The Set of The Classic Film RAGING BULL. CUISINE: PALMS Beverly Hills & Pedro INOSCENCIO, Heir to The Throne: Jamie WYETH, BOOKS: David BROWNE's Opus on The Grateful Dead. Herb RITTS in Boston, Charles RAY in Chicago, Andy WARHOL in Phoenix, Peter BLUME in Hartford, FASHION: The Dandy LIONS Photography and New FICTION by Linda TOCH. +An Interview with The Bureau Editor's Mom, Maria Francesca TRILIEGI on her New Book. We are pleased to have New Readers in The SOUTH: Texas, Arizona, New Mexico and Louisiana at our Newest Community Site, BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE: THE SOUTH. Links to Summer Events across the USA including, The CHICAGO Blues Festival, AUSTIN Biker Festival, Scorsese Collects in NEW YORK, 4TH of July Celebrations + so much more. The BUREAU EDITORIAL DIS - Organizations: Are Groups in America Abusing Power ?MUSIC: Lets ROCK at Fahey / Klein Gallery in MIAMI,  MUSEUMS: National Gallery of Art, PORTRAITS: Native American Portraits from The YALE Collection of Western Americana. Plus Links to Our Eight Different Community Sites Celebrating The ARTS Across AMERICA . The Social Media Sites serve More as a look back at Previous BUREAU Editions+Features

Welcome to The SUMMER 2015 Edition of BUREAU of ARTS and CULTURE  MAGAZINE. This Edition contains The  BUREAU  ICON  Essay on  Georgia O'KEEFFE,  A Photographic Profile on  Robert  FRANK's Classic Book The Americans, INTERVIEWS with Photographer Alex HARRIS, The Portrait Painter Jon SWIHART, The Legendary SURF Photographer Jack ENGLISH and The BUREAU Summer Guest Artist: Irby PACE. CINEMA: On The Set of The Classic Film RAGING BULL. CUISINE: PALMS Beverly Hills & Pedro INOSCENCIO, Heir to The Throne: Jamie WYETH, BOOKS: David BROWNE's Opus on The Grateful Dead. Herb RITTS in Boston,  Charles RAY  in  Chicago,  Andy  WARHOL in  Phoenix,  Peter BLUME in Hartford,  FASHION: T he Dandy LIONS  Photography and New FICTION by Linda TOCH. +An Interview with The Bureau Editor's Mom, Maria Francesca TRILIEGI on her New Book. We are pleased to have New Readers in The SOUTH: Texas, Arizona, New Mexico,  Louisiana at our Newest Community Site,  BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE: THE SOUTH. Links to Summer Events across the USA including,  The CHICAGO Blues Festival, The AUSTIN Biker Festival, Scorsese Collects in NEW YORK, 4TH of  July  Celebrations + So Much More. The BUREAU EDITORIAL DIS - Organizations: Are Groups in America Abusing Power ?MUSIC: Lets ROCK at  Fahey / Klein  Gallery  in  MIAMI,  MUSEUMS: The National Gallery of Art, PORTRAITS:   Native  American  Portraits from The YALE Collection of Western Americana. Plus Links to Our Eight Different Community Sites Celebrating The ARTS Across AMERICA . The Social Media Sites serve More as a look back at Previous BUREAU Editions + Features 












































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BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE MAGAZINE : THE SUMMER EDITION 2015
Editor Joshua TRILIEGI Describes The New Summer Edition of The Magazine
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BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE         THE ROLLING STONES: BARDS?  What is Art ? What is a Classic ? What is Literature ? When is something all of the above ? Why is Rock & Roll Music so damn powerful to us ? It could be that great music tells a narrative just as convincingly as a short story, poem or novel. Sometimes it can even tell that story better. Case in point, Mick Jagger & Keith Richards Classic 1968 song entitled,
       
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      THERE ARE TWO  EDITIONS FOR SPRING 2015: THE  LITERARY  EDITION  +  THE  ASIAN  EDITION


           
BUREAU books Lit 2015 link Image Bureau literary Cover Shetterly Link ImageBUREAU COVER LITERARY 2015 JULIAN SANDS       


















               IMAGES  BELOW  ARE  FEATURED  IN  THE LITERARY  2015  EDITION 





































 
  
                       
            
Welcome to The SPECIAL ASIAN Edition of BUREAU of ARTS and CULTURE MAGAZINE. We are very excited to invite our Asian friends and Countries to The BUREAU Arts Scene. This Edition includes Photographic Essays by Japan's Master Photographer: T. Enami. From Beijing, China : The Contemporary Art of Yin Xiuzhen, From Korea :The Paintings of Ho Ryan Lee and Photographs by Bohnchang Koo, From Hawaii : Art by Masami Teraoka, Levitations by Natsumi Hayashi, New Mixed Media by Xuan Chen, Sculpture by Jacob Hashimoto, Guest Artist: Katsushika Hokusai, ICON Essay: Akira Kurosawa, Chinese New Years Events across America. We are proud to announce our Newest  Media Partners: Asia Art Fair New York and Prints from The Asian Art Museum in San Francisco U.S.A.  Magnum Photographer Raymond Depardon Takes You Inside the Anti War Rally of 1968. Bureau Film: A Beautiful Country, Bureau Books: Forbidden City USA, Plus links to our Community Sites in  Seven  Different  Cities,  Each Celebrating a Different Language with Translation Options on Our Previous Features in Bureau Editions including: Japanese at The LA site / Chinese at The San Francisco Site / Korean at the New York Site / Vietnamese at The San Diego Site / Philipino at The Santa Barbara Site / Bengali at the Seattle Site / Thai at The Midwest Site. All This and more.
             
           TABLE OF CONTENTS THE SPECIAL 2015 BUREAU ASIAN EDITION INCLUDES:

Welcome to The SPECIAL ASIAN Edition of BUREAU of ARTS and CULTURE MAGAZINE. We are very excited to invite our Asian friends and Countries to The BUREAU Arts Scene. This Edition includes Photographic Essays by Japan's Master Photographer: T. Enami. From Beijing, China : The Contemporary Art of Yin Xiuzhen, From Korea :The Paintings of Ho Ryan Lee and Photographs by Bohnchang Koo, From Hawaii : Art by Masami Teraoka, Levitations by Natsumi Hayashi, New Mixed Media by Xuan Chen, Sculpture by Jacob Hashimoto, Guest Artist: Katsushika Hokusai, ICON Essay: Akira Kurosawa, Chinese New Years Events across America. We are proud to announce our Newest  Media Partners: Asia Art Fair New York and Prints from The Asian Art Museum in San Francisco U.S.A.  Magnum Photographer Raymond Depardon Takes You Inside the Anti War Rally of 1968. Bureau Film: A Beautiful Country, Bureau Books: Forbidden City USA, Plus links to our Community Sites in  Seven  Different  Cities,  Each Celebrating a Different Language with Translation Options on Our Previous Features in Bureau Editions including: Japanese at The LA site / Chinese at The San Francisco Site / Korean at the New York Site / Vietnamese at The San Diego Site / Philipino at The Santa Barbara Site / Bengali at the Seattle Site / Thai at The Midwest Site. All This and more.

            IMAGES BELOW ARE  FEATURED IN THE SPECIAL ASIAN 2015 EDITION 

 

                   
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  EACH MAGAZINE IS A  MULTI - PAGE DOCUMENT WITH CURRENT INTERVIEWS AND 
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We are very pleased to bring you Interviews with two of America's strongest Literary Giants, from The East Coast, E.L. Doctorow & from The West Coast T.C. Boyle. Our Guest Artist is the ever controversial Painter: F. Scott Hess. Documentary Film maker  Doug Pray explains his career in great detail. James Dean is our  BUREAU Icon Essay with a Suite of Classic images from Magnum Photographer Dennis Stock. In The Gallery with  Kris Kuksi in Los Angeles,  Kota Ezawa in San Francisco,  Dylan Stone in New York City, America Martin in San Diego. Interviews with L. A. Abstract Painter Andy Moses, Photo Journalist Guillermo Cervera, Artist BOMONSTER, Jazz Singer Judy Carmichael, Artist Linda Stark. Chicago: The Print Scene at 25 Years with Hiroshi Ariyama.  The Bay Area: The Contemporary Jewish Museum with 
a Fabulous  Photo  Essay by Arnold Newman.  We bring you Inside  The San Diego Surfing Scene at San Clemente Beach, CA USA.  Plus Magnum Photos:  Remembering Rene BURRI.  Moises SAMAN and Peter 
VAN AGTMAEL on Location in The Middle East.  Independent  Photo Journalist  Susan Wright in Sicily, Italy. Dina Litovsky's Fashion Lust from Photo LA 2015 and  The Robin Holland  N Y C  Flashback + Rap Stars Wu Tang Clan Back In Action. All This and more.
 



        SCROLL DOWN TO DOWNLOAD ORSON WELLES EDITION OF THE MAGAZINE: 
 
We are pleased to bring you a New Slate of Interviews featuring an intimate  conversation with SURFER and SURFBOARD Creator, Wayne RICH. The  Grea t Orson WELLES  is This Bureau Editions Celebrated ICON Essay. Our Guest Artist is Eric ZENER.  We are proud to bring you the Inside Scoop on an interesting Documentary by Tom HAYES about ESQUIRE Magazine in The 1960s.  A Fabulous Parisian Fashion Layout by Cathleen NAUNDORF, Now at Fahey Klein Gallery.   Photographe r Terr y Richardson  takes us deep into  America's heartland and Robin Holland shares an Image of Public Enemy with an article by Jamar Mar(s) Tucker. Editorials on The Voices in Radio Today as well as The Hate Crimes Essays. We take a look at  Robert  REDFORD'S Classic Film  " QUIZ SHOW "  20 Years Later and Interview Cygnet Theater's Director regarding Their current SAM SHEPARD Productions. We Take you Inside L A Art Gallery Honor Fraser with New Paintings by  KAWS + The New Astrology Column Celebrates All Things LIBRA. A Look at Johanness BRAHMS. Original BUREAU Artist Lorna STOVALL shares The Salton Sea Series.  Plus The BUREAU Artist Profile on British Painter Tony SOUTH and a sneak peak of The Upcoming Paul STRAND Exhibit at The Philadelphia Museum of Art. Images by Leon Ferrari from New York Gallery Josee Bienvenu. We are very excited to announce The MAGNUM Photography Agency as an Affiliate source of Images at BUREAU of Arts and Culture. 
       
           
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        OR VISIT EACH DIFFERENT COMMUNITY SITE THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES & WORLD...

Welcome to The September 2014 Edition of BUREAU of ARTS and CULTURE MAGAZINE. We are very pleased to bring you a New Slate of PHOTOGRAPHIC ESSAYS: MALIBU SURFING / SAN DIEGO'S LITTLE ITALY / The SANTA BARBARA Scene / The DOCKS of SAN PEDRO Harbor /  SAN FRANCISCO / LOS ANGELES + MORE. We Also bring you ALL Eleven Episodes / New Chapters from The NEW FICTION  Project,

 
 PLUS:    BUREAU  SPANISH     BUREAU  GERMAN   SUPPLEMENT

We are very pleased to bring you a New Slate of Interviews featuring writer Luis VALDEZ of Zoot Suit / La Bamba Fame. Our Guest Artist is Philadelphia Painter David PALUMBO. This Edition features The Iconic David BOWIE Essay and the Musical Tour Art Exhibition. Terry RICHARDSON with a New Photographic Essay from Elvis Presley's GRACELAND. David LEVINTHAL with a sampling from his Fine Art Photography. An Essay on Sci - Fi  Screen Writer George Clayton JOHNSON. Various In Depth Interviews with Fine Artists:   John WESTON, Gustavo GODOY, David FeBLAND and Designer Andrew WHITMORE. FILM Interviews with The Directors of Billy MIZE + The Bakersfield Sound, Druid PEAK, Lake Los Angeles, Supremacy & The PLEASURES of Being Out of Step: Notes on The Life of Nat HENTOFF. Music Interview/Top Ten List of Very Cool Things by Kenny VASOLI Four Chapters of The New FICTION: " They Call IT The City of ANGELS " by J.A. TRILIEGI  David FeBLAND's Fine Art Painting Catalog is accompaning The New Fiction Projects. We Welcome SomeKindaWonderful of Downtown 
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BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE THE BOB MARLEY EDITION  APRIL 
INTERVIEWS WITH: DENNIS MORRIS LEGEND BOB MARLEY TONY CLARK  
DESIGN:SKYLER MAUCK / FILM:DIEGO LUNA / JAZZ:BARBARA MORRISON 
PERFORMANCE: TIMUR BEKBOSUNOV  GUEST ARTIST: GARY LANG























JAMES GABBARD: Flash Forward , TOBEY C  MOSS: The Wild West, TOM DONAHUE: Casting By , TONY FITZPATRICK: This Train , MILES DAVIS: Eighty - Eight  , MARK MURPHY: A Redcat Decade , GRAMMY MUSEUM: Curatorial , D J HALL: Guest Painter , PATRICK RIEGER:The Quiet Man, PARIS TEXAS at Thirty Years , THE HOUSE THAT TRANE BUILT , ANDREW MOORE: Guggenheim Fellow , COLIN SHERRELL: Sculptor , JACK KEROUAC: Essential Reading, BUREAU Photographic Essay ,













BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE JULES ENGEL EDITION MAY 2014    
INTERVIEWS WITH: JAMES GABBARD / TOBEY C. MOSS / COLIN SHERREL 
ANDREW MOORE / PATRICK RIEGER / TONY FITZPATRICK / TOM DONAHUE
GUEST ARTIST : JULES ENGELS OF FANTASIA  &  THE CAL ARTS INSTITUTE






















INTERVIEWS:  DAVID FAHEY ,    TOM GREGG ,/   PATRICK LEE, / ALEX TOMLINSON,  /  ROBIN HOLLAND , /   WENDY MCCOLM, / GARY CALAMAR , /   JACEK LASKUS, /    MARK JENKINS, / ERIC HUFFMAN ,  PLUS+  LOST HORIZON BOOKS, /  ADAMA VEGAN, /   FEEL IT SAN DIEGO, /   NEW FICTION, PHOTO ESSAY:  FAHEY/KLEIN GALLERY , ON THE COVER :  ELLEN VON UNWERTH,     ART  ,MUSIC,  FILM , FASHION , SURFING , BIKING , INTERVIEWS  ARCHITECTURE , DESIGN , PHOTOGRAPHY, CUISINE , BOOKS ,  BUREAUofARTSandCULTURE.com ,  , JUNE 2014   EDITOR JOSHUA TRILIEGI ,  The JUNE Edition is available for Free : INTERVIEWS:  DAVID FAHEY /  TOM GREGG /  PATRICK LEE / ALEX TOMLINSON  / ROBIN HOLLAND  /  WENDY MCCOLM / GARY CALAMAR  /  JACEK LASKUS /   MARK JENKINS / ERIC HUFFMAN  PLUS+ LOST HORIZON BOOKS /  ADAMA VEGAN /  FEEL IT SAN DIEGO /  NEW FICTION + More










    
   



          
THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS 
SEASON TWO: ALL NEW 11  Episodes 
      
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INTERVIEW: BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE MAGAZINE EDITOR and Feature Writer Joshua Triliegi discusses a recent Fiction Project entitled,
                          
      " THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS "  ONE +  TWO  BY  JOSHUA  A. TRILIEGI 

PHOTO ESSAY BY JOSHUA TRILIEGI for BUREAU of Arts and Culture the New magazine on ART in America a sort of ART FORUM for Artists, Packed with ARTILLERY for the ART World, Joshua Triliegi interviewed Joel mark whose portrait of Dennis Hopper was on the cover of ART LTD,

VISIT  THE  PHOTOGRAPHY  SITE BY BUREAU EDITOR JOSHUA  TRILIEGI :  PHOTO SITE
                     
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 INTERVIEW: BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE MAGAZINE EDITOR and Feature Writer Joshua TRILIEGI discusses Fiction Project " They Call It The City of ANGELS "


THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS PART TWO : NEW FICTION  THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS Each Chapter is Written in a Twenty - Four Hour Period without Notes Published Consecutively SEASON  TWO   /  EPISODE  ONE /  CHAPTER  23    L I G H T    Louis was beginning to see the light in a whole new way. All  day, things appeared different. Every object in the cafe seemed more colorful, he was seeing details and distance like never before. He stared at the chrome napkin holders, ketchup bottles, mustard containers, forks, knives, spoons and napkins as if they were sacred objects: studied their details, using his new found eye sight to take in the landscape. Why had he waited so long to get the operation ? If Junior hadn't returned, Louis may have never seen the light. He would have just slowly faded into the darkness with old age, maybe eventually seeing nothing but a clouded world of tunnel vision or worse: total blindness. It was Juniors idea to have the cataracts removed, he paid for the operation, Louis thought about all the years the boy had been ignored, all the years and months and days that nobody in the family, neither he, nor Celia or their extended family wrote a letter or visited. When Celia married Chuck, he had became the son, totally replaced Junior. Now that Junior returned, everything seemed to be changing. Louis was grateful to his son in a way that he could not describe. He seemed to care for the man in a way that was different than Celia or Chuck, he cared for the man in a direct way, not as some sort of responsibility, but because he loved him. Louis hadn't been loved since his wife died, really truly loved and cared for, he'd actually forgotten what that was like: to be loved.   The Cafe was busy, the strike in the harbor was over, trucks were moving in and out, waitresses were working double shifts, when they asked if Louis could stay on a few more hours, he agreed. He had always agreed when his employers had asked for this, asked for that: How had he become so damn compliant through the years ? As a young man, he had fire in his gut, even a sort of bravado, a keen sense of rebellion. But that was long ago and when they asked, he did as he had done for the past twenty- five - something years, he answered,



 
TAP  CHAPTER IMAGES TO TRANSLATE / READ THE CHAPTERS  OF SEASON TWO AT BUREAU CITY SITES
   IN  LOS ANGELES . SAN FRANCISCO . SEATTLE .  SANTA BARBARA  . NEW YORK  .  MID WEST + LITERARY

INTERVIEW: BUREAU OF ARTS AND CULTURE MAGAZINE EDITOR and Feature Writer Joshua TRILIEGI discusses Fiction Project " They Call It The City of ANGELS " 


Discuss the process of writing your recent fiction project, " They Call It The City of Angels ." 

Joshua Triliegi: I had lived through the riots of 1992, actually had a home not far from the epicenter and experienced the event first hand, I noticed how the riot was being perceived by those outside our community, people began to call me from around the world, my friends in Paris, relatives in the mid west, childhood pals, school mates, etc… Each person had a different take on why and what was happening, I still have those recordings, this was back in the day of home message recorders with cassettes. So, after 20 years, I began to re listen to the voices and  felt like something was missing in the dialogue. Some of my friends and fellow theater contemporaries such as Anna Deveare Smith and Roger Guenvere Smith 
had been making bold statements in relation to the riots with their own works and 
I realized that there was a version of original origin inside of me. I felt the need 
to represent the community in detail, but with the event in the background. Because, I can tell you from first hand experience that when these events happen, people are still people, and they deal with these types of historical emergencies differently based on their own culture, their own codes, their own needs and everyday happenstances.  


THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS Each Chapter is Written in a Twenty - Four Hour Period without Notes Published Consecutively SEASON TWO / EPISODE TWO / CHAPTER 24    R I D E    Charles had gained some serious peace of mind in the past decade out on the road, along the highways, in the parking lots and alleys and subways and parks and open spaces where homeless people are known to dwell. His health had faltered a bit, he wasn't as young as he once was, but neither was anybody else. He had missed out on a lot, some of it was well worth missing and some of it was a lost treasure: watching Cally grow up into a woman for instance.  No amount of effort would make a difference there, except to be present now that he had returned, and that he did. The long lost tradition of Charles making breakfast for anyone and everyone in the house had returned. In the old days, Charles the Roady was also Charles the Chef. He had been minding his own business one early morning up in Northern California during one of those big monster festival tours with ten different bands : The Grateful Dead, Bob Dylan, Cream, The Band and a bunch of early blues bands from The South, John Lee Hooker and all of that. Charles got up to make breakfast for himself and suddenly, Dylan walked into the kitchen for a glass of milk, he asked Charles what he was making and said that sounded good, could he have some, then Robbie from The Band heard Dylan playing with his harmonica and he became hungry too, all of the sudden, Charles is making omelets for Jerry Garcia, poached eggs for John Lee Hooker, hashed browns for Cream's drummer, how could he turn them down ?, he was the roadie who had quickly become much more than that. When they discovered his drawings on little pieces of scrap paper, he designed album covers, tattoos, and began his art career. The big breakthrough album being his cover for Janis Live. Since then, Charles had become the family chef and his breakfasts were epic. He learned how to cook for an entire band, their crew, the girlfriends, groupies and sometimes even the teamsters, depending on where and when the tour was happening. So, when life off the road became a normal activity, Charles cooked breakfast. Upon his return home, that role was quickly expected and he fulfilled it. For Moon it was buck-wheat pancakes with blueberries and Cinnamon. For Cally and her new girl friend,  who went by the initials 'J.D.' and had just moved into Grandma's room with Cally, so they could save money for their new salon, it was yogurt topped with berries on wrapped crepes with cream cheese and maple syrup, for Maggie, his estranged wife, it was a no nonsense cafe throwback: two eggs over easy, toast with jam. But this toast was made from fresh bread and the jam crushed from fresh organic berries. Even the most basic stuff was made special in Charles' kitchen. Mickey was not a morning person and often missed out on all the illustrious A.M. activity. Charles was often back to bed after serving everyone, he tended to be a nite owl, so his morning cooking sessions were usually after staying up all night, in the old days with the band and now simply reflecting on life, or a long walk or maybe reading an old paperback all night. He was happy to be home, back in Venice, where he was loved, respected and admired by most.      If anyone had asked him where he had been all those years, why he went homeless and what was it like to be back, there is a good chance he would not have an answer readily available. It wasn't really a drug drop out or a financial fallout or even a relationship failure, with Charles' situation it was more about the big f*ck you. It was a simple : I quit. And what a perfect time to do so, especially for a counter culture guy like Charles, he had practically missed the entire nineteen - eighties. The music, the fashion, the values were in complete opposition of every thing he and his generation had stood for, everything they had rebelled against and much of the artifice that his parents had presented resurfaced and was celebrated: materialism and the all mighty dollar. Charles had  experienced the 1950's as a boy and besides rock & roll and motorcycles, he hadn't much use for the rest of it. When he first started drifting into homelessness, he had been touring with a band in Amsterdam and the lead singer had become such an asshole that Charles simply walked. One of those Rock & Roll Revival show Tours with seven bands in seven different countries within seven days, it was, by then, a joke, he noticed that the whole scene had become a parody of itself and he couldn't stand to see it slowly die, so he walked. He bummed around Europe for a while. Word got out that Charles had quit and he was eventually approached by some of his old partners who set up a post office box for him in several different locations. He was in good standing, had delivered on many occasions whatever was promised and more. He took an early retirement is how they put it whenever discussing Charles. The fact that he took the fall and saved a multi million dollar tour some years back had put him in a heroic category to much of Rock & Roll's real true royalty: Dylan, Jagger, Bowie, they all knew Charles. When he dropped out no one thought about it more than once, the drop out rate for members of the rock and roll underground was in the majority, thats what makes those still in the game so valuable to begin with. Back at home, he was missed mostly by his son Mickey, though his constant life on the road had helped take out the sting. The thing about Charles was that his presence was strongly felt wherever he was and upon his return from any such tour, a sort of St. Nicholas type of ritual would ensue. He would bring back outrageous objects of all sorts. Often at the end of a tour,  someone like Dylan would say,

You published each chapter on a daily basis, explain how and why. 

Joshua Triliegi: I had been editing The BUREAU of Arts and Culture Magazine for 
a few years, we printed thousands of magazines that were widely distributed throughout Los Angeles and San Francisco and had created an on-line readership. The part of me that had dabbled in fiction through the years with screenplays and  short stories had been ignored for those few years. On the one hand, it was simply a challenge to create a novel without notes, improvising on a daily basis, on the other hand, it gave the project a freedom and an urgency that had some connection with the philosophy of Jack Kerouac and his Spontaneous Prose theories. One thing it did, was forced me, as a creator, to make the decisions quickly and it also,  at the time, created a daily on line readership, at least with our core readers, that  to this day has strengthened our community sites and followers on line. Season One was a series of introductions to each character. Season Two, which happened the following year, was a completely different experience all together.  

THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS Each Chapter is Written in a Twenty - Four Hour Period without Notes Published Consecutively SEASON TWO / EPISODE THREE / CHAPTER 25    PAIN  Fred had hired a lawyer, one of the best, to help negotiate a deal for the boy. He felt he owed it to Sam, to look after the family now that their father was dead. Most anyone else, including Fred's many friends and associates in the community  would have simply let the boy, who was actually a young man, simply do the time and possibly be prosecuted for a much larger circle of crimes, even though the boy had nothing to do with the others. Fred was beginning to lose faith in the system.  Because of the events that were about to happen in their lives, many of his fellow business owners and pals from the old country were about to feel the same. Although not all of Fred's friends had come from the same country as him, most had experienced the same type of history. A civil war, followed by or even precipitated by a larger abuse of power and sometimes several or many years of bloodshed and actual fighting on the ground in a country torn in two by two larger countries, then a reconciliation and finally an offer to immigrate and start anew. It happened that way in Korea, Vietnam and Cambodia. Now it was happening in Fred's own life, with Sam's family and the boy attempting to burn down the place.     Thanks to Fred's lawyer, the boy had been released and due to his behavior early on in life and a few incidents at school, Fred's lawyer was able to claim that the boy was not working with a full deck of cards. Several forces in authority would have been glad to throw the boy away for several years, local, state and federal branches had all been looking to find the person or group who had been responsible for the Palm Tree burnings. The fact that Fred's lawyer claimed the boy was slightly insane did not necessarily exempt him from prosecution, it just meant that he might not have to do time in the penitentiary. Sometimes a plea like that could actually work against the defendant and suggest to the jury that the boy had done the crime and might have done others too. Fred had been to Sam's family house on several occasions since the incident and his lawyer had assured them how lucky they were to have a man like Fred on their side. He was now looked at by Sam's family and by many in his community as a very honorable businessman. But the recent events had taken their toll and Fred was feeling wiped out. On his own accord, he had begun to investigate the man responsible for his daughters death, ever since his release from prison. The results were worse than not knowing anything at all. When he called the prosecuting attorney at the time, who had become a broken man, both morally, financially and otherwise, he was given a file that had facts in it that only brought revelations of sorrow. He discovered that his daughters boy friend Ryan, had been smoking marijuana the night the accident happened. He also found out that Ryan's car was not street legal and the fact that the height of the cars rear was not regulation, may have caused or helped facilitate the accident. As he delved further into the case, he received the address of the man who was prosecuted and when he parked out in front of Junior's house, he saw, of all things, Officer Chuck of the local police department drive up to the house and enter with a key. How could that be ? Chuck had never once mentioned that he was actually married to Cecilia, the sister of the man who the courts claimed was responsible for his daughters death. Fred started to get paranoid. What if they were out to get him ?  As he looked into the case even further he found out something that he wished he hadn't. Josie was three and a half weeks pregnant when she died. It was right there in the autopsy report. Someone had withheld that fact to protect Fred and his wife  from more pain than was already inflicted, but now, for Fred, the pain was only delayed and amplified.      Fred went to visit Ryan's parents, but only Ryan's younger brother was home. It had been fifteen years, but the young man recognized him at first glance.



 
Describe Season Two of  They Call It The City of Angels and those challenges. 

Joshua Triliegi: Well first of all, the opening line of Season One is, " Los Angeles is a funny place to live, but those laughing were usually from out of town, " That opener immediately set up an insiders viewpoint that expresses a certain struggle and angst as well as an outsider — looking — in — perception that may be skewed. In introducing characters throughout season one, I was simply creating a cast of characters that I knew somehow would be important to set the tone surrounding the riots of 1992 in Los Angeles. With Season Two, and an entire year of gestation, which was extremely helpful, even if it was entirely on a subconscious level, I had a very real responsibility to be true to my characters and each persons  culture. I had chosen an extremely diverse group of people, but had not actually  mentioned their nationality, or color in Season One. By the time season Two rolled around, 
I found it impossible not to mention their differences and went  several steps further to actually define those differences and describe how each  character was effected by the perception of the events in their life. This is a novel that happens to take place before, during and after the riot. The characters themselves all have lives that are so complete and full and challenged, as real life actually is, that the riot as a backdrop is entirely secondary to the story. I was surprised at how much back story there actually was. I also think my background in theater, gave me a sense of character development that really kicked my characters lives into extreme detail and gave them a fully realized life.


THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS  New Fiction By BUREAU Editor Joshua TRILIEGI  Each Chapter is Written in a Twenty - Four Hour Period without Notes Published Consecutively SEASON TWO / EPISODE FOUR / CHAPTER 26    PRIME TIME    Jordan went primetime when he made a split second decision to get his Uncle's family heirloom from the pawn shop during the first few hours of the riot. He was on duty at the time, so the image of  a municipal bus driver looting a pawn shop, while on duty made news. Of Course, he was not actually looting at all, it was his guitar and he just didn't want anyone else to get his only sacred historical object: The Red Bass Fender from the early days of Soul and Rhythm and Blues. Many of the images that were broadcast during the first night of the riots were simply local and live, but Jordan's escapade had gone National. When Ted Koppel and The Nightly News ran with the image as the opening of that evenings news telecast, everyone across the nation picked it up. The image of Jordan running across the street with a Red Guitar in his hand and the streets ablaze behind him, eventually ended up on the cover of a popular national news magazine and he was forced to come out and tell his side of the story. His first statement was to a local newscaster:

How do you go about creating a character ? 


Joshua Triliegi: There is usually a combination of very real respect and curiosity involved. Sometimes, I may have seen that person somewhere in the world and something about them attracted my attention in some way. In the case of They Call It The City of Angels, I knew the people of Los Angeles had all been hurt badly by the riots of 1992, because I am one of those people and it hurt. 
One minute we were relating between cultures, colors, incomes, the next we were  pitted up against one another because some people in power had gotten away with a clear injustice. So with season two, I personally had to delve deeper into each persons life and present a fully realized set of circumstances that would pay off the reader, in terms of entertainment and at the same time be true to the code of each character.  Once they were fully realized, the characters themselves would do things that surprised me and that is when something really interesting began to happen.  

THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS New Fiction By The BUREAU Editor Joshua TRILIEGI  Each Chapter is Written in a Twenty - Four Hour Period without Notes Published Consecutively SEASON TWO / EPISODE FIVE / CHAPTER 27   STROKE   Stan got a call that surprised him. From what he knew of protocol regarding this type of thing, there were three ways it could go, one: You were told that a call was coming in at such and such a time, two: You were told, who was on the line and then you spoke or three: You simply answered the telephone and someone said,


 
Could you tell us a bit more about the characters and give us some examples of how they would surprise you as a writer ? 

Joshua Triliegi: Well, Jordan, who is an African American bus driver and happens 
to be a Muslim, began to find himself in extremely humorous situations where he 
is somehow judged by events and circumstances beyond his control. I thought that was interesting because the average person most likely perceives the people of that particular faith as very serious. Jordan has a girlfriend who is not Muslim and when he is confronted by temptation, he is equally as human as any of my readers and so, he gets himself into situations that complicate his experience and a certain amount of folly ensues. Fred, who is an asian shop owner and a Buddhist, has overcome a series of tragedies, yet has somehow retained his dignity with a stoicism that is practically heroic. At one point, in the middle of a living nightmare, he simply goes golfing, alone and gets a hole in one. Junior, who is a Mexican American young man recently released from prison really drives the story as much of his back story connects us to Fred and his tragedies as well as  legal decisions such as the one that caused the city to erupt as it does in the riot. 

THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS New Fiction By The BUREAU Editor Joshua TRILIEGI Each Chapter is Written in a 24 Hour Period without Notes Published Consecutively SEASON TWO / EPISODE SIX / CHAPTER 28    G I R L S   Every now and then Chuck would have doubts about his occupation. He had always felt that he was a natural detective, but being a cop on the beat was not his 'specialty'. At times like this, in the middle of a full on riot, he would come home and tell Celia that maybe they should start their own business,



 
You talk a lot about Responsibility to Character, what do you mean and how do you conduct research ? 
 
Joshua Triliegi: Well, if I make a decision that a character is a Muslim or Asian or Mexican or what have you, if I want the respect of my readers and of those who  may actually be Muslim, Asian or Mexican, it behooves me to learn something about that character. As a middle aged man who lives in Los Angeles and has done an extensive amount of travel throughout my life, there is a certain amount of familiarity with certain people. But for instance, with Fred, I watched films on the history of the Korean War and had already respected the Korean Community  here in Los Angeles for standing up for themselves the way they did. I witnessed  full on attacks and gun fights between some of the toughest gangsters in LA and  I think even they gained respect for this community in that regard. 

Fred is simply one of those shop owners, he is a very humble and unassuming man, in season two, he finds himself entering a whole new life and for me as a writer, that is very gratifying and to be totally honest, writing for Fred was the most bitter sweet experience ever. Here is a man who has lost a daughter, a wife, a business partner and he is about to lose all he has, his shop. 

Regarding Junior and Jordan, I grew up with these guys, I have met them again and again, on buses, in neighborhoods at school. Jordan has a resilience and a casual humor that has been passed down from generations, a survival skill that includes an ironic outlook at life. He also has that accidental Buster Keaton sort of ability to walk through traffic and come out unscathed. Junior on the other hand is a real heavy, like any number of classic characters in familiar cinema history confronted with the challenges of poverty and tragedy. He is the character that paid the biggest price and in return, we feel  that experience. There is a certain amount of mystery and even a pent up sexuality and sometimes a violence that erupts due to his circumstances. In season two, within a single episode, Junior takes his father, who is a busboy at a cafe and repositions him as the Don or boss of their original ranch in Mexico. 
  
THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS New  Fiction  By  BUREAU  Editor  Joshua  TRILIEGI Each Chapter is Written Consecutively in a 24 Hour Period without Notes & Published  SEASON TWO  /  EPISODE 7  /  CHAPTER 29     BOOKS   The only person who really gave Charles a hard time was his son Mickey's longtime girlfriend, Moon. She saw her boyfriend go from the king of the castle, to the simple son of a man who had been gone, missing in action, for a decade. Charles knew how Moon felt and he liked her for it that much more. He started to joke with her by saying things like,


 

There seems to be a lot of religion in They Call it the City of Angels, how did that occur and do you attend church or prescribe to any particular faith ?  

Joshua Triliegi: I never intended for there to be so much religion in this book. But, if you know Los Angeles like I do, you will realize how important faith is to a good many people and particularly to the characters I chose to represent.  With Jordan being Muslim, it allowed me to delve into the challenges a person might have pertaining to that particular faith. Fred's life is so full of tragedy that even a devout buddhist would have trouble accepting and letting go of the events that occur in his life. Junior found god in prison  as many people do, upon his release back into the real world, he is forced to make decisions which challenge that belief system and sometimes go against his faith, at the same time, he finds himself physically closer to real life events and objects of religious historical significance than the average believer which brings us into a heightened reality and raises questions in a new way. As for my own belief system, I dabble in a series of exercises and rituals that spring from a wide variety of faiths and practices.  

THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS New Fiction By BUREAU Editor Joshua TRILIEGI Each Chapter is Written Consecutively in a 24 Hour Period without Notes & Published  SEASON TWO  /  EPISODE 8  /  CHAPTER 30    HEAL    Fred had a community that was very tight. When the word got out that his store was the first to go up in flames the first night of the riots, a panic occurred. Fred's lawyer who happened to be the best in the community set up an emergency meeting. No one knew better than this group of first generation immigrants that the right to bear arms in protection of one's property was the right of the people. Sometimes the immigrants knew more about the constitution and the bill of rights than everyday Americans. When Fred's calls for help were not responded to quick enough to save his property, everybody rallied to save their own property and the community lawyer suggested that they bear arms and stand up for themselves. They had every right to do so and that he was willing to represent their cases after all was said and done. No one on the other side of the law had ever expected this community which was quiet, reserved and even conservative, to come back with as much fire power as they did. In a riot situation such as this one, it starts with protesting, but it develops into something very different, very quickly and when the big dogs came rolling through this district, they came to get what they wanted, which meant whatever was there: Televisions, Radios, Furniture, all the way down to the last item of stock that had any value. This particular riot was a poverty riot. Poor people filtered out of their homes, their apartments, their bungalows and basements hoping to return with something new. The consumerism of the 1980s had left its mark on society. The promoting and selling of video cassette recorders and home movie cameras and big screen televisions was in full swing, everyone had been bombarded with commercials that had said, 'Get your new TV Now, Come on down to Circuit City Today !', and like people will do, having been told something twenty-five times a day, in rotation, non stop, they did just that. Once the big electronic chain stores were emptied out, those who got a taste of that free item, had an unquenchable thirst for the victory of receiving another and they wanted more. If it was that easy to take a large store, it should be even easier, to take a Mom and Pop store. But what many of the professional looters found out, was that this Mom and Pop community was a lot damn tougher than anyone expected. Fred's community figured, If they go 'gangster' on us, we'll go 'gangster' on them. On the second day of the riots, wild west shootouts occurred that made cop shows on television look like a joke and old style movie westerns seem tame. It became a challenge to 'take a store' and conversely just as much a challenge to protect it. Whole teams of professional looters took turns against storeowners, testing their veracity and sometimes even their will to survive. A good many of Fred's friends had passed the test, many did not. Protestors on television made statements like, 'We don't need a liquor store on every corner.' Fred had never even thought that he and Sam were doing anything but being good new American business men. Now, he had to actually rethink his responsibility on a whole other level. When the women in his community found out what happened, they brought food to his home and tried to support him with small everyday gestures and slowly he recovered. For weeks, he sat in his home listening to his daughters albums and reviewing old films and family snapshots of his life. Fred had always been a survivor. He believed that transformation was always possible. He knew that if he didn't reinvent himself quickly, it might never happen at all and he would be branded as a broken man. But that was never Fred's style. He plotted a return.          Fred had never paid much attention to Josie's music collection until recently. He sat around the house playing The Beatles, Jefferson Airplane, James Taylor and compilation albums with dozens of different artists.The albums said, 'K-Tel presents Top Star Festival Dynamic Hits' including: Donovan, Bread, The Bee Gees, Aretha Franklin, The Guess Who, Elton John, The Osmonds, Rod Stewart, Three Dog Night and More!

You discussed Jordan, Fred and Junior. Tell us about Cliff and Charles and Chuck.     

Joshua Triliegi: I don't really believe in secondary characters, but in writing fiction, certain characters simply emerge more pronounced than others. As this project was a daily serial for the magazine, I did try my best to keep a balance, giving each character a fully realized set of circumstances and history. That said, some characters were related to another through family, incident or history and later, I felt compelled to  know more about them and see how they would emerge. 
 
Charles is one of those legendary rock and roll guys who was on tour with music royalty and simply disappeared. He's the missing father we all hear about and wonder what would happen if he were to suddenly return into our lives ?  His son Mickey, his wife Maggie, his daughter Cally have all gone on with their lives, when Jordan, accidentally runs him over while driving his bus, Charles returns home and a new chapter in their lives begins again.  

Chuck is a cop who just happened to marry Juniors sister and they have several daughters. When Junior returns from prison, he and Chuck clash simply because of their careers and history. I felt it was important to include authority in this story and once I decided to represent a police officer, I wanted him to be as fully realized and interesting as any other character, though, clearly Junior drives much of this section of the novel  and Chuck is simply another person that complicates Juniors arrival. I should also explain that the arrival of Junior from years in prison is really the beginning of events that lead up to the basic thrust of the story and somehow almost everyone in the novel has a back story that connects in some way.  

Cliff is absolutely one of my all time favorites. He is a mentally challenged boy whose father happens to be the judge on the case that develops into the unjust legal decision and eventually the actual 1992 riots. I have always felt that challenged individuals deserve much more than the marginalized lifestyles that we as a contemporary society provide. Many ancient societies have relegated what we dismiss as something very special. Cliff is challenged, but also happens to be a very intuitively gifted human being whose drawings portend actual future events. Even though his parents are extremely pragmatic, they are forced to consider his gifts. Cliff is a young upper middle class white boy who is entirely obsessed with the late great comedian Richard Pryor and at very inopportune times, Cliff will perform entire Richard Pryor comedic routines, including much of the original risqué language. Cliff is an innocent who pushes the societal mores to the edge. I have found through fiction the ability to discuss, develop and delve into ideas that no other medium provided me. And as you may know, I am a painter, film maker, photographer, sculptor, designer, who also edits a magazine reviewing art, film and culture.  

THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS New Fiction By BUREAU Editor Joshua TRILIEGI Each Chapter is Written Consecutively in a 24 Hour Period without Notes & Published  SEASON TWO  /  EPISODE 9  /  CHAPTER  31   SPEECH    Dora had her hands full with a slate of cases that she was overseeing, not as a lawyer in the courtroom, but as the head person at the table behind the scenes. She had originally consulted with Jordan regarding his case with the bus accident and the beachcomber. Since that time, he had been caught on camera retrieving a bass guitar from a pawn shop, during the first few hours of the riots. He had owned the guitar and feared it was going to be looted, so he secured the object. Unfortunately, he was on duty, in uniform and the footage was played on national television news outlets. He had already made a public statement in his defense and Dora found a local lawyer who said he would take the case on principle. When Jordan visited Dora's office Cliff was playing in the back room and Dora was with another client. Jordan had become curious about kids ever since he was told by Wanda that one of his was on the way. He watched Cliff for a while, who was pushing a small motorcycle through a traffic zone he had created with a bunch of toy pieces.


 
As a man, do you find it challenging to write female characters ? 

Joshua Triliegi: To some extent, yes. That said, I have spent a good many years with women and have had very close relationships with the female  gender, both personally and professionally, so on average, I would say that I am not a total buffoon. In They Call It City of Angels, Jordan's girlfriend Wanda and his mom both appeared and bloomed as fully realized characters that I really enjoyed writing for. Cliffs mother Dora is also a very strong female character that I am very proud to have created. Season two presented a special challenge with dialogue between characters that was new territory for me. I have written screenplays in the past, sometimes with collaborators, once with my brother and more recently with my nephew and in Angels, I found it, for the first time, very easy to imagine the conversations and action in a way that was totally new to my process. I would most likely credit that to my own relationships and possibly to the several recent years of interviewing and writing for the magazine in general. 


THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS New Fiction By BUREAU Editor Joshua TRILIEGI  Each Chapter is Written Consecutively in a 24 Hour Period without Notes & Published  SEASON TWO / EPISODE TEN / CHAPTER 32  BLOOD  Junior and Louis had done the impossible and yet, for Junior, it was only the beginning. He still had to follow through with his assignments. The first was to visit an upholsterer just outside of Mexico City. That was going to take a day, then he had to get back up to the border, which was another 30 hour drive. He talked Louis into staying on at the ranch. The adobe abode to the East was made available and Louis could live comfortably there for the time being. There was no reason for him to return to work as a busboy at this time, he had been given a new bank account and was now just soothing into the idea that he was now a Don. This was his Ranch and he was now an active partner as opposed just the guy renting the place to someone else. Because of the fact that Rafael and his family had started their business entity with Louis' original stock of animals, trees and machinery, it gave him an actual interest in the advancement of that stock in a financial way as mentioned in his original rudimentary contract. Now, the new contract included a salary, a percentage breakdown of stock at various levels and allowed for Louis to stay on the property as long as he desired. Junior had done well by his father and when he called the members of his circuit, they told him that the reward he had been promised had now been delivered and he would have to work hard to retain that reward. He agreed to do so and they gave him the exact address and location of the upholsterer outside of Mexico City. He was told to order the new seated upholstery in red leather with white piping and to be sure that he was there at the opening hour. Then he was to drive back up to the border and enter back into the United States at five in the afternoon, two days after the upholstery had been completed. Which meant he would be driving fifteen hours a day. Junior was told that an event was going to happen at the border. His job was to delay the officials from apprehending a group of individuals who will be crossing into America at the same time. Which could mean any number of actions depending on the day's circumstances: keep the attention of other guards, distract through some form of activity, obstruct the pathway of anyone in pursuit and if all else fails, if you see an action happening elsewhere, to make a scene for no reason at all. Junior said he understood. Junior got into his car and headed for Mexico City    Junior was parked out in front of the upholsterers when they opened up. He began describing what he was looking for: red leather with white piping. The man looked at him kind of funny and repeated very slowly,









 
When will we see another season of They Call It The City of Angels ?

 Joshua Triliegi : We have set a tradition of it being the Summer Fiction Project at the Magazine and since August is a relatively slow month for advertising and cultural events, we will most likely see a Season Three in the summer of 2015. As you may know, I do not take any written notes at all prior to the  day that I actually write the chapter, so the characters simply develop on a subconscious level and then during the one month or two week process, I pretty much do nothing at all, but ponder their existence, day to day. This can sometimes be nerve racking as I do plot things out in my head and sometimes even make extreme mental notes, though even then some ideas  simply don't make it on the page. During Season Two, I omitted a section of a chapter and later revealed another chapter into a different sequence of events, but besides that it has been a rather straight ahead chapter a day experience that simply pushed me to invent, develop and complete the work of fiction that might have otherwise never existed or possibly taken much more time. I am curious to see how my next project will develop. 

THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS New Fiction By BUREAU Editor Joshua TRILIEGI Each Chapter is Written Consecutively in a 24 Hour Period without Notes & Published  SEASON TWO / EPISODE 11 / CHAPTER  33    R I N G   Maggie and Charles originally met in a coffeehouse in Greenwich Village exactly thirty years ago: the spring of Nineteen Sixty-Two. Their kids got together and decided that since Charles' return, a party was in order. Moon had invited their friends, Cally dressed up the house, Mickey rented a keg and asked some local musicians to stop by throughout the day. Charles and Maggie had been spending their nights together and rediscovering the things they both had originally admired about one another. Apparently, Charles, although out of commission for a decade, still had that magic touch. Maggie's demeanor had changed and everyone noticed it. She became, quiet, reflective and available. Jezz remarked to Maggie,

What is your next project ? 

 Joshua Triliegi: I am working on a couple of things of historic importance. 
Though I can't say much about them. One is an actual event that I have been given permission to portray by the actual estate and I don't know yet if it will be an ' Inspired by … ' type of Novel or if it will be creative Non Fiction. The other is a fiction piece I have been developing for sometime now. After that I have a sort of family opus that is probably the most researched project I have ever undergone. 
I have been writing consciously since I was fourteen years old, stories, journals, poetry, lyrics, screenplays, but as far as fiction goes, They Call It The City of Angels is probably my first successful project with a major readership and I am very thankful that it happened. Better late than never. 



       TAP IMAGES FOR A LINK to READ Designated  Chapters  of " THEY CALL IT THE CITY ANGELS II ".

       THEY CALL IT THE CITY OF ANGELS PART ONE AND TWO ARE AVAILABLE ON THIS SITE AT NEW 
     
       FICTION ONE AND NEW FICTION TWO AND CAN BE DOWNLOADED IN THE SEPTEMBER EDITON OR 

       TRANSLATED AT OUR MANY SITES WITH LINKS ABOUT ACROSS THE UNITED STATES and WORLD. 


We Thank: Da Capo Press, Cantor Arts Center, Stanford University, Pace/MacGill Gallery, National Gallery of Art, Georgia O'Keefe Museum of Art, Fine Arts Center Colorado Springs, Duke University, Andy Warhol Museum, Phoenix Art Museum, Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art, Art Institute of Chicago, Museum of Fine Arts Boston, Crystal Bridges, United Artists, Spot Photo Works, Nasher Sculpture Center, Dallas Museum of Art, Museum of Fine Art Huston Texas, Gallerie Urbane, Mary Boone Gallery, Pace Gallery, Asian Art Museum, Magnum Photo, Chicago Museum of Contemporary Art, Fahey/Klein, Tobey C. Moss, Sandra Gehring, George Billis, Martin - Gropius - Bau Berlin,    San Jose Museum of Art,    First Run Features, Downtown Records, Koplin Del Rio, Robert Berman, Indie Printing, American Film Institute, SFMOMA, Palm Beverly Hills, KM Fine Arts, LA Art Show, Photo LA, Jewish Contemporary Museum, Cultural Affairs, Yale Collection of Rare Books & Manuscript and Richard Levy. 

Contributing Photographers: Norman Seef, Herb Ritts, Jack English, Alex Harris, Gered Mankowitz,  Bohnchang Koo,  Natsumi Hayashi,  Raymond  Depardon, T. Enami, Dennis Stock, Dina Litovsky, Guillermo Cervera, Moises Saman, Cathleen Naundorf, Terry Richardson, Phil Stern, Dennis Morris, Henry Diltz, Steve Schapiro, Yousuf Karsh, Ellen Von Unwerth, William Claxton, Robin Holland, Andrew Moore, James Gabbard,  Mary Ellen Mark,  John Robert Rowlands, Brian Duffy,  Robert Frank, Jon Lewis, Sven Hans, David Levinthal, Joshua White, Brian Forrest, Lorna Stovall, Elliott Erwitt, Rene Burri, Susan Wright, David Leventhal, Peter Van Agtmael & The Bureau Editor Joshua Triliegi. 

 Contributing Guest Artists: Irby Pace, Jon Swihart, F. Scott Hess, Ho Ryon Lee, Andy Moses, Kahn & Selesnick,  Jules Engel,  Patrick Lee,  David Palumbo, Tom Gregg, Tony Fitzpatrick, Gary Lang, Fabrizio Casetta, DJ Hall, David FeBland, 
Eric Zener, Seeroon Yeretzian, Dawn Jackson, Charles Dickson, Ernesto DeLaLoza, Diana Wong, Gustavo Godoy, John Weston, Kris Kuksi, Bomonster, Hiroshi Ariyama, Linda Stark, Kota Ezawa, Russell Nachman, Katsushika Hokusai and Xuan Chen 

Contributing Writers: Lead Writer Joshua Triliegi,Robin Holland, Jamar Mar(s) Tucker, Linda Toch, Maria (Mom) Triliegi 










      
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