Atlasobscura. On Tuesday, the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, a federally funded facility outside San Francisco that focuses on nuclear research, released 63 rare, restored and declassified nuclear-test films.
Brilliant Moments of Camera Movement. Live-shooting with Woody Harrelson at 2am: 'There's something about the terror of it I love' It is almost midnight on Monday evening and Woody Harrelson is showing me around the set for his directorial debut, Lost in London.
An unused building in the centre of the capital has been commandeered to house assorted locations including a club with burlesque trimmings where gold statues dangle from the ceiling and a police station complete with cells and interview rooms. There’s just one problem: Harrelson doesn’t seem to know where he is. Student Lets Thief Steal His Phone, Spies On Him For Weeks To Make This Documentary. Film student Anthony van der Meer had his iPhone stolen and the thought that a stranger had access to all of his personal data really concerned him.
What kind of person would steal a phone? Where do these phones end up? These were his biggest questions. To get answers, Anthony had another phone stolen from him on purpose, but this time he followed the thief using a hidden app and made a captivating documentary film about the whole process. Show Full Text “Find my Phone” was possible because of a spyware app called Cerberus. Latest update shows that his phone resurfaced in Romania. This Trailer for the French Scifi Movie Evolution Will Creep You Out So, So Much. You'll Find It Hard To Sleep Tonight After Watching This Korean Horror Film. Trial. The 14 Best Motoring Documentaries. The greatest documentaries tell intriguing stories and dive into the life or lives of the people or events it’s portraying.
Whether the stories are widely known or coming to light right before you, the idea is to stir empathy and relate through passion. It’s no surprise, then, that laser-focused race car drivers and meticulous mechanics make perfect subjects for deep-diving films. 'Triple 9' (February 26) - 50 Most Anticipated Movies of 2016. Team America: World Police. Team America: World Police is a 2004 American satirical action comedy film written by Trey Parker, Matt Stone, and Pam Brady and directed by Parker, all of whom are also known for the popular animated television series South Park.
The film is a satire of big-budget action films and their associated clichés and stereotypes, with particular humorous emphasis on the global implications of the politics of the United States. The film's title is derived from domestic and international political criticisms that the foreign policy of the United States frequently and unilaterally tries to "police the world. " The film features a cast composed of supermarionettes. Team America focuses on a fictional team of political paramilitary policemen known as "Team America: World Police," who attempt to save the world from a violent terrorist plot led by Kim Jong-il. The film was released in the United States on October 15, 2004 and received generally positive reviews. Plot Cast Production 25 Years of "Wild at Heart" Support Every Frame a Painting creating Video Essays. Every Frame a Painting is an online series of video essays about film form.
Film form is the way pictures and sound work together to create meaning. If you think of film as a language, this is the vocabulary and grammar. Composition, lighting, editing, color, silence, movement, and music are all aspects of form. There's a weird perception that this stuff is technical or stuffy, but it's honestly pretty fun. Whether you know it or not, you are actually fluent in the language of film.
My name is Tony Zhou. I make video essays that run from 5 to 8 minutes. The videos have been wildly successful, beyond anything I imagined. The Texas Theatre in Dallas, Texas. The Texas Theatre was opened at 231 West Jefferson Boulevard with fanfare on San Jacinto Day, April 21, 1931.
Of War and Metaphor: Documentaries and Interviews from the 2015 Full Frame Film Festival. We live in a time of war, both real and metaphorical.
Four B-Grade Science Fiction Films in the Public Domain. Inspired by Open Culture’s new post, “The 5 Best Noir Films in the Public Domain,” I did a brief search to see which other films reside in the public domain.
Behold the wonder that is b-grade, public domain sci-fi. The Brain That Wouldn’t Die The Brain that Wouldn’t Die entered the public domain after American-International Pictures failed to add copyright information to the new title card. Completed in 1959, the film was officially released in 1962. Directed by Joseph Green with an estimated budget of $62,000, The Brain That Wouldn’t Die follows a grief-stricken doctor who keeps his decapitated girlfriend’s head alive while he searches for a replacement body. The 5 Best Noir Films in the Public Domain: From Fritz Lang's Scarlet Street to Ida Lupino's The Hitch-Hiker. I try to catch the Noir City film festival whenever it comes through Los Angeles, not just because it uses the Egyptian, one of my favorite theaters in town, but because it comes curated by the experts.
You’d have a hard time finding any group more knowledgeable about film noir than the Film Noir Foundation, who put Noir City on, and anyone in particular more knowledgeable than its founder and president, “noirchaeologist” Eddie Muller. Watch The Visit Online. ARISE, the SubGenius.