The Man in the High Castle (2015) In Amazon’s The Man in the High Castle, an adaptation of Philip K. Dick’s alternate history novel of the same name, it’s 1962, the Allies lost World War II, and the two major Axis powers have divvied up North America between them. The narrative revolves around film canisters containing a revolutionary re-writing of history. The first sounds are of a film projector starting, and the sequence presents a number of images with the flickering and uneven style of projected celluloid. But the most interesting, and most poetically resonant, choice made in this sequence is the use of “Edelweiss”, sung in heavily accented English by an almost whispering female voice. The key emotion conveyed by the title sequence is one of yearning, of doomed nostalgia, and the quiet struggle to maintain one’s identity in the face of huge historical forces. A discussion with Creative Director PATRICK CLAIR of Elastic. What did you do to immerse yourself in the world that Philip K. View 5 images View 8 images
Tyrsa Editing: When To Cut | Indie Tips From the outside looking in, editing can seem like a trivial job that anybody with a computer can do. A family member once said to me ‘Isn’t editing just taking away the bad bits?’. I can see why they have that assumption. You have storyboards, shot lists, script directions, notes from the director. It is fair to see how some people can see editing as a juvenile job when you are given so much to work with. However, we as filmmakers know it is a little bit more than just ‘taking away the bad bits’. Let’s have a look at what Apocalypse Now editor Walter Murch has to say with his “Rule of Six” and see how you can improve your editing. “An idea cut (for me) is one that satisfies all the following six criteria at once: 1) it is true to the emotion of the moment; 2) it advances the story; 3) it occurs at a moment that is rhythmically interesting and “right”; 5) it respects “planarity” — the grammar of three dimensions transposed by photography to two (the questions of stage-line, etc So that’s
Passing Through - CAPSUS.TV - Inspirations et influences - vidéo blog Passing Through by Kristian Ulrich Larsen idkul.com/ and Olafur Haraldsson olihar.com . How to watch? Full-Screen. Max volume. MEGAFORCE Burning Question: What is Datamoshing? By Michele Yamazaki on Nov 12, 2014 at 08:25 PM In the mid to late 2000’s, datamoshing, or glitch art, was commonly seen in music videos, in VJ sets or even on public access channels. Here’s an overview of the effect, some examples of what it looks like, a few tutorials and some tools to help you get started datamoshing. Introduction: What is Datamoshing? Datamoshing, or databending, is a complex technique where the movement in one layer of video is applied to another layer of footage, using lossy compression and removed frames to create a glitchy, psychedelic result. It may be difficult to picture but there are plenty of examples below. There are a few artists who are known for Datamoshing, but it was Eddy Bergman, a Facebook friend, who posted his tutorial and test video to the AE Portal on Facebook recently, and reminded me of this effect which I knew by sight, but didn't know there was a name for it. Great Examples of Datamosh Takeshi Murata - Monster Movie (2005) Kneel before Zod!