Marc a 19 ans. Garçon coiffeur, il aime les voitures et veut participer au départ d'un rallye qui va avoir lieu dans deux jours. Seulement, il n'a pas de voiture. Nous allons le suivre pendant 48 heures dans sa course effrénée à travers Bruxelles à la recherche d'un véhicule ou de l'argent pour se le procurer. Finalement le hasard lui amène une voiture à domicile. Pourtant le départ n'aura pas lieu.
Tea for the Tillerman is a highly-regarded album by singer-songwriter Cat Stevens. This album, Stevens' second during 1970, includes many of Stevens' most memorable and beloved songs by his fans, including "Where Do the Children Play?," "Hard Headed Woman," "Wild World," "Sad Lisa," "Into White" and "Father and Son." Four of the tracks ( "Where Do the Children Play?", "On the Road to Find Out", "Tea for the Tillerman" and "Miles from Nowhere" ) were featured in the Hal Ashby and Colin Higgins' black comedy film entitled Harold and Maude, in 1971, gaining Stevens more fans long afterward. The track "But I Might Die Tonight" was featured on another 1971 film: Deep End by Jerzy Skolimowski. Stevens, a former art student, created the artwork featured on the record's cover. With "Wild World" as an advance single, this was the album that brought Stevens world-wide fame. The album itself charted into the top 10 in the United States, where he had previously had few listeners.
Jerzy Antczak has made a name for himself as long-time Polish neo-prog band Albion's lead guitarist. This is Jerzy's first solo outing. Still very much in the neo mode, there is also some electronic intentions that push his first solo effort into the crossover genre. Jerzy describes his work as follows: "The first notes of the album were born in my head two years ago. My intention was to compose the music for some movie but the more I worked on it the more it took the form of songs merging into one cohesive theme I could release as the CD. This is a very personal album. The expression of my escapism. I am running away from people, religion, politics, ideologies, hypocrisy and hatred…
The Swinging Sixties are over and the long, grey morning after has only just begun, but there are still eye-opening new experiences in store for wet-behind-the-ears teenager Mike when he takes a job at a rundown swimming baths. After one of its more mature visitors steamily attempts to take advantage, Mike gradually develops an increasingly obsessive interest in sassy, spoken-for co-worker Susan. Giddily he follows her into the grimy underbelly of Soho for a long dark night of the soul - soundtracked with great intensity by legendary Krautrock band Can. Will Mike sabotage Susan's relationship with her fiancé and get together with her instead?
A darkly comic and utterly compelling portrait of Britain in an era of uncertainty.