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Saturday Art: Tokyo Reverse

4:19 am in Uncategorized by Crane-Station

Watch 28-year-old artist and photographer Ludovic Zuili, who spent more than nine hours walking backwards through Tokyo, while friend Simon Bouisson captured him on film…then played it in reverse.

The nine-hour version that aired on TV in France last month is here.

Saturday Art: Return of the Sun

8:59 am in Uncategorized by Crane-Station

‘Return of the Sun’ is a portrait of a modern Inuit family. Set against the fearsome North Greenland landscape, the film follows a fisherman and his son as their lives are forced to adapt with the Arctic environment.
Shot, directed & edited by Glen Milner & Ben Hilton
(Twitter: @glen_milner @mrbenhilton )
NOMINATED FOR THE STERLING AWARD – AFI SILVERDOCS 2012
NOMINATED FOR SHORT FILM OF THE YEAR – LEEDS INTERNATIONAL FILM FESTIVAL 2012
NOMINATED BEST SHORT DOCUMENTARY – CAMDEN FILM FESTIVAL 2012 (U.S)
OFFICIAL SELECTION LONDON SHORT FILM FESTIVAL 2013
OFFICIAL SELECTION AESTHETICA SHORT FILM FESTIVAL 2012

Note: You may wish to watch this beautiful short film on a larger screen, directly from Vimeo.

Saturday Art: TimeScapes 4K (short film)

4:15 am in Uncategorized by Crane-Station

The direct link to this spectacular film by Tom Lowe is here. Please take a moment to visit the link and view Tom Lowe’s comments and description.

Here is a link to the Very Large Array.

Saturday Art: Finding Portland

2:12 am in Uncategorized by Crane-Station

From Vimeo:

Finding Portland was produced, shot, and edited in 51 days during March and April at the invitation of TEDx Portland, where the video was unveiled to a sell out crowd of 650 and met with a standing ovation. Filmed in Portland and the Columbia Gorge, this time-lapse piece offers a new perspective to the City of Roses. From a Portland Timbers season opening soccer game, to the top of the Fremont Bridge, to an aerial shot of Oneonta Gorge, Finding Portland tells the story of a city and its many faces.

Comprised of 308, 829 photographs taken from over 50 unique locations, it took an average of 3.8 hours to make each second of this film. The intent of the project was to place our cameras in unique locations across the city, achieve significant ranges of dynamic camera motion, and pursue cutting edge time-lapse techniques.
Behind the scenes video and photos are posted at

uncagethesoul.com/news/finding-portland-timelapse

The direct link to Vimeo Finding Portland.

Saturday Art: The Art of Making

5:55 am in Uncategorized by Crane-Station

The Art of Making films show people who overcome the dim and dismal that is so ubiquitous today, and create beautiful things by combining art with science.

If you see a blank screen or an error message, please refresh the page.

The first shows the making of a flamenco guitar. The 299- hour project Alma Flamenca is condensed into a gorgeous 3-minute film by Dimitris Ladopoulos.

If you are interested in the precise art of carpentry, the second very short film (1 minute 41) features the carpenter, and is also by Dimitris Ladupoulos.