The entire track is constructed out of two of the most well-known songs in the history of music, Let It Be by Beatles and Let It Bleed by Rolling Stones. Each track was sliced up into small pieces and rearranged. Let It Be is panned on the right channel, Let It Bleed is panned on the left channel.
"Many believe that this song (Let It Bleed) was a take on the Beatles' album Let It Be. The titles are very similar, and there was a running history of the Stones and the Beatles tweaking each other. The Stone's Let It Bleed was released months before Let it Be, but it should be noted that most of the songs from Let it Be had been recorded earlier than most of the songs in Let It Bleed, and was a known project."
In this movie, Cyril Baldy reacts the information from "Chain". With "Chain", one can attach chains to the body parts of the dancer. The degree and direction of gravity is adjustable and the chains move according to the physical calculation of the set valuethe joints of the dancer are virtually expanded and displayed in the surrounding space.
"Chain" is one of the "scenes" are previously programmed environmental conditions in "RAM Dance Toolkit". The scenes provide the dancer with a way to recognize their subconscious movements by altering the dimensions of our everyday physical perception and creating a disparity from what we are used to. They inspire new ideas for dance.
RAM Dance Toolkit and RAM project: interlab.ycam.jp/en/projects/ram
-Video:RAM Dance Toolkit Cyril Baldy with Scene "Chain"
Dance: Cyril Baldy（The Forsythe Company）
Camera and Edited by: Richi Owaki(YCAM InterLab), Atsushi Tanabe
Lighting: Fumie Takahara (YCAM InterLab)
-YCAM InterLab + Yoko Ando Joint Research and Development Project "Reactor for Awareness in Motion (RAM)"
Research and Development: Takayuki Ito (YCAM InterLab), Richi Owaki (YCAM InterLab),
Yoko Ando（The Forsythe Company）,
Yoshito Onishi, Satoru Higa, Motoi Shimizu, Kyle McDonald,
Akiko Takeshita (YCAM), Naoko Shiomi(YCAM)
El artista neoyorquino Kostas Seremetis presentó "Human Kind", su primera exposición individual en México en Anonymous Gallery.
Check out WaveSlice 2 in HD:
I'm intrigued by slitscan photography and other visual/temporal shenanigans. I'm especially interested in some of the 'video slicing' techniques I have seen and wanted to try it out for myself. Never could find any suitable software - so I gave up looking and wrote my own tool using Processing. :)
This video is a compilation of my initial experiments, using my own nature videos as source files. Love the abstract, moving shapes and colors - especially the way the ocean waves are transformed, yet still recognizable.
Each frame of the video is a horizontal stack of a 1 pixel, vertical slices of a video image. The left of the frame is the beginning of the video clip, the right side is the end. The animation effect is created by moving the location of the vertical slice from the left of the original video frame to the right. In effect, swapping time and space. :)
The music is by a group called Rare Silk who created some amazing jazz-fusion vocals in the 80s.