2 days in Iceland. All shot with Panasonic GH4 paired with metabones speedbooster. Sigma 18-35mm f1.8. Tiffen variable ND. Monopod. Some shots stabilized in post using Warp Stabilizer in After Effects. Graded in AE with visioncolor Osiris LUTS and Color Finesse 3.
This month I had two days in Iceland! Needless to say it was a busy two days. Some shots were underexposed…still learning!
Music is Goldmund – Threnody
VO – Glenn Close reading Pablo Neruda’s “I like for you to be still”
Anthony Dunne is professor and head of the Design Interactions programme at the Royal College of Art in London. He is also a partner in the design studio Dunne & Raby. His projects with Fiona Raby use design as a medium to stimulate discussion and debate amongst designers, industry and the public about the social, cultural and ethical implications of emerging technologies. Their projects have been exhibited and published internationally and are in the permanent collections of MoMA, the Victoria & Albert Museum, Frac Ile-de-France and Fnac. He is the author of Hertzian Tales (2006) and co-author with Fiona Raby, of Design Noir (2001). They have curated exhibitions for the Science Gallery in Dublin, The Wellcome Trust Windows in London, and the Beijing International Design Triennial at the National Museum of China.
A 16-year-old Alaskan Yup’ik teenager leaves his tiny village and travels across hundreds of miles of frozen tundra to compete in a basketball tournament and bring pride to his village.
Directors: Daniele Anastasion & Nathan Golon
Producer: Patrick White
Director of Photography: Nathan Golon
Editor: Matt Cascella
Original Music: Brooke Blair & Will Blair
Production Manager: Elyse Kelly
Assistant Editor: Shane Alcock
Post Production Services: Final Frame
Post Production Sound Facility: Creative Audio Post
For ESPN Films
Executive Producers: John Dahl, Libby Geist & Connor Schell
Senior Producer: Erin Leyden
Producers: Shaun Alperin & Deirdre Fenton
Considering the current tech spiral that is being inflicted upon the city of San Francisco, one space Book and Job Gallery, headed by Carson Lancaster represents the former SF; the dark undercurrent, the repellant, erratic, mysterious, elements of San Francisco that are slowly dying.
Produced by Jonas Normann
Motion design and vfx: Kolja Pedersen
Original Score: Frederik Sass
Audio post: Torsten Frøstrup
Special thanks to:
Party of the third part
Jan Wayne Swayze
Filmed with Sony fs7 + Leica M glass
Book and Job Galleryを運営する写真家/ギャラリストのカーソン・ランカスターが、拠点であるサンフランシスコを語る。
Earlier this year we explored Oahu + Hawaii for two weeks, from the black sand beaches to the top of Mauna Kea we explored every inch of these beautiful islands.
The new ‘Hawaii’ Premiere Pro Lumetri Preset will be available tomorrow!
See more at: imakefilms.com.au // premierepropresets.com
The Czech Republic’s second city was central to European design before falling into a troubled 20th-century sleep. Revival came thanks to research investment but its future may lie in its design heritage.
To discover more about Monocle magazine head to monocle.com
The kimono – they need several steps to dye once and again, again, again. Then go to the embroidery phase and maybe come back again to finish then send it back again. This is the kimono process for clothing. We had to reduce, to go a simple way. You put on the back side, only for the part he is working on now.
Q: What is the ink made from?
It’s not made from plants, but it’s a chemical product. And, of course, he mixes the colours to make the special colour for the kimono.
Q: How long has he been doing this for?
Q: So how old was he when he started doing this?
He was 18.
Q: OK. And why did he decide to do this?
It was natural because his father was doing also that.
Q: And his father, did he follow his grandfather?
No, his father started, so he’s second generation.
Q: Has it changed since his father was doing it?
No, they are keeping the same way, but of course it depends on era … periods, if changing a motif, they are changing, so he adapts …
Q: Does he worry that this something that is dying out or does he see it … does it have a future?
Nobody is taking his business after this moment – nobody. He works ten hours (a day) at least, sometimes more to finish the kimono, because it takes four days.
Q: Working ten hour days?
Yes. As we see, he starts with a red colour to complete the kimono. He finishes one motif to go to another motif. He tries to put the red colour on all parts of the kimono to not have a difference of colour for one kimono.
Q: So it’s all free hand?
Yes. Completely. That motif, the small parts, already he puts a glue … on the space to not have colour – he does not want to put colour on that part.
Q: You can’t correct a mistake …
He has to be quick to dry, to put another colour on. The company is very strict with the colour balance – so each time it’s done, he has to remake again. This is a very big piece for the women who will have … a very big ceremony – this is a kimono for that. It’s going to be very gorgeous and something very important for the life of women.
Selling at Christie’s is simpler than you think, here’s how in three steps.
Have you even wondered what something might be worth? Finding out is straightforward with the help of the experts at Christie’s.
Design, Storyboard & Direction – Emmanuelle Walker
Animation – Mohamed Fadera, Pierre Rutz
Lead & Animatic – Dave Walker
Compositing – Abel Kohen
3D – Abel Kohen, Florent Rousseau
Voice over – Mariella Frostrup
Music – Nikky French
Comissioned by Katrina Mansoor at Christie’s London
Production – Nexus Productions
Executive Producer – Luke Youngman
Producer – Fernanda Garcia Lopez
A typeface five years in the making, Google Noto spans more than 100 writing systems, 800 languages, and hundreds of thousands of characters. A collaborative effort between Google and Monotype, the Noto typeface is a truly universal method of communication for billions of people around the world accessing digital content.
Wallpaper* magazine are celebrating the very best of the design world with the launch of their annual Design Awards. We produced the music for a film that peeks into the world of the Bouroullec Brothers and the concept behind their ‘Serif’ TV. They not only won Designer of the Year, but Best Domestic Design too.
On the run up to the Stirling Prize, 2016, The Architect’s Journal takes a look into the six nominated buildings, with interviews from the architects.
At the heart of Oxford’s historic core, Sir Giles Gilbert Scott’s 1940s, Grade II listed, New Bodleian Library (now known as the Weston Library) is a vital resource for academic research. In 2006, WilkinsonEyre was appointed to refurbish the library as a new cultural and intellectual landmark. The idea was to open up the building to allow more public access and engagement in the activities happening inside. This included the creation of new spaces for a programme of exhibitions and seminars drawing on the extraordinary resources of the Bodleian’s collections.
The design works with, rather than against, Scott’s robust design, reinvigorating the space with an improved circulation diagram – for both book retrieval and user movement – and creating a number of contemporary interventions, including a spectacular reading room at roof level.
Time lapse sequences of photographs taken by the crew of expeditions
28 & 29 onboard the International Space Station from August to October,
2011, who to my knowledge shot these pictures at an altitude of around 350 km.
All credit goes to them.
Full HD, refurbished, smoothed, retimed, denoised, deflickered, cut, etc.
All in all I tried to keep the looks of the material as original as possible,
avoided adjusting the colors and the like, since in my opinion the original
footage itself already has an almost surreal and aestethical visual nature.
Music: Jan Jelinek | Do Dekor, faitiche back2001
w+p by Jan Jelinek, published by scape Publishing / Universal
janjelinek.com | faitiche.de
Image Courtesy of the Image Science & Analysis Laboratory,
NASA Johnson Space Center, The Gateway to Astronaut Photography of Earth
Editing: Michael König | koenigm.com
Shooting locations in order of appearance:
1. Aurora Borealis Pass over the United States at Night
2. Aurora Borealis and eastern United States at Night
3. Aurora Australis from Madagascar to southwest of Australia
4. Aurora Australis south of Australia
5. Northwest coast of United States to Central South America at Night
6. Aurora Australis from the Southern to the Northern Pacific Ocean
7. Halfway around the World
8. Night Pass over Central Africa and the Middle East
9. Evening Pass over the Sahara Desert and the Middle East
10. Pass over Canada and Central United States at Night
11. Pass over Southern California to Hudson Bay
12. Islands in the Philippine Sea at Night
13. Pass over Eastern Asia to Philippine Sea and Guam
14. Views of the Mideast at Night
15. Night Pass over Mediterranean Sea
16. Aurora Borealis and the United States at Night
17. Aurora Australis over Indian Ocean
18. Eastern Europe to Southeastern Asia at Night