Un rollo tradicional, pide el California. Ajonjolí con kanikama, aguacate, pepino y queso crema, con opción de pedirlo empanizado.
📍Encuéntranos en Mercado Norte, dentro de The Harbor Fashion Mall
@lycheeforyou encuentra hoy todo el día las referencias en descuentos hasta del 30% hasta agotar inventario de las referencias. #autores Calle 7 #14 -68 Av. Circunvalar diagonal a #sayonara#ofertas#sale
BEST SOUND RECORDING 1957: For a while in the fifties, Hollywood tackled the big issue of racism by thinking that romances between schlubby white men and impossibly beautiful Asian women would really break through audience prejudice, from South Pacific to Joshua Logan's SAYONARA (and of course Love Is a Many-Splendored Thing, where Jennifer Jones does yellowface and calls herself "Eurasian" as if it's a thing, IT'S NOT A THING JENNIFER). A rare film concerned with the American occupation of Japan after the war (and not a particularly critical one, Ozu did more with the odd Coca-Cola sign than this entire movie can manage), Logan's went home with a few prizes including the first acting award ever given to an Asian actor and the award for Best Sound for GEORGE GROVES. Groves was a pioneer in the advent of sound in motion pictures, having worked on The Jazz Singer (the pictures of him next to a black-faced Al Jolson and a record player don't have quite the nostalgic ring today), but didn't win an Oscar until this year. He would win again for My Fair Lady in 1964 and was nominated for Song of the Flame (1929/30), The Nun's Story (1959), Sunrise At Campobello (1960), Meredith Willson's The Music Man (1962), The Great Race (1965) and Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf (1966). He died in 1976. MyOldAddiction.com #GeorgeGroves#WarnerBros#Sayonara#1957#JoshuaLogan#MarlonBrando#Oscars#BestSound#BestSoundRecording#MiyoshiUmeki#RedButtons