1. A celebration of the beauty of our french and italian Alps. I filmed and edited what I personnaly like in the mountain culture: sports, life style, art of living, culture and people.

    More on my blog: sebmontaz.com

    Video tutorials and shooting tips from the film maker: facebook.com/pages/Seb-Montaz-Video-blog/149892381710213

    I hope you will enjoy watching it as much as i did filming it !

    Tech spec:
    editing: FCP7
    lenses: Canon 45 TSE 2.8, 50 1.2, 14 2.8.
    cameras: canon 7D & 5Dm2
    color grading Magic bullet looks

    Music by young talented composer Michael Denny. michaeldennymusic.com
    Editor, DP, grading: Sebastien Montaz-Rosset.
    More on my blog: sebmontaz.com

    # vimeo.com/25968181 Uploaded 1.4M Plays / / 422 Comments Watch in Couch Mode
  2. Superfad’s new in-store campaign for Sony is a startlingly beautiful and surreal homage to Sony’s global brand message of “make.believe” and a tribute to the pleasure of “Eye Candy”. Unfolding in three parts, “Birth of Color,” “Explosion of Color,” and “Release of Color,” the project was directed and produced by Superfad and will be seen in stores and trade shows throughout the world.

    The concept was inspired by the idea that from one’s imagination anything is possible. Drawing from the theatrical world of fashion photography, Superfad chose moments of visual drama and magic, with spherical objects representing the dot in “make.believe” as a connecting through-line.

    Superfad Director/Executive Creative Director Will Hyde captured a live action, slow motion narrative with imagery that would showcase the picture value of Sony BRAVIA high definition televisions including color fidelity and detail. The project’s effects and animation, completed in just under three weeks, was creative directed by Carlos Stevens.

    The project keenly represents Superfad’s methodology; one that eschews a singular signature style in favor of applying project-specific creative approaches to reveal the unexpected. With Sony’s “Eye Candy,” the blending of live action and animation comes together in a seamless marriage of visual intensity and wonder.

    Client: Sony Electronics
    Video Program Manager: Lisa Gonzalez

    Agency: chickINchair Productions
    Executive Producer: Kim Tierney

    Live Action Production Company: Superfad
    Director: Will Hyde
    Director of Photography: Martin Ahlgren
    Production Designer: Jason Puccinelli
    Wardrobe Design/Stylist: Heidi Meek
    Make Up: Bryin Smoot
    Line Producer: Scott Ludden

    Design & Animation: Superfad
    Executive Creative Director: Will Hyde
    Creative Diretor: Carlos Stevens
    CGI/VFX Director: Dade Orgeron
    3D Artists: Tom Oakerson, Phiphat Pinyosophon, Andrew Butterworth, Yas Koyama,
    Alex O'Donnell, Dimitri Luedemann, Billy Maloney
    Compositors: Tom Oakerson, Paulo Dias, Loren Judah, Dorian West, Sohee Sohn,
    John Stanch, Soyoun Lee, Dimitri Luedemann, David Holm
    Editors: Ryan Haug
    Flame Artist: Andy Davis
    Head of Production: Chris Volckmann
    Executive Producer: Rob Sanborn
    Music: Matt Hutchinson

    # vimeo.com/10101601 Uploaded 178K Plays / / 31 Comments Watch in Couch Mode
  3. Thank you for watching!
    My channel on Youtube.com (Subscribe for updates!)
    youtube.com/user/2ViViD

    The next video in this series - Cocktail "Allegory"
    vimeo.com/vorobyoff/cocktail

    This is a simple video with the music.
    Video footages: Artbeats Timelapse Flowers

    Music: West One Music.
    album: 067 Simple Strings.
    Track: Happy-go-lucky

    Edit: Vladimir Vorobyov
    Adobe Premiere Pro 5.1

    # vimeo.com/27920977 Uploaded 38.7M Plays / / 160 Comments Watch in Couch Mode
  4. From the BBC Interview for Horizon 'The Pleasure of Finding Things Out.
    (bbc.co.uk/sn/tvradio/programmes/horizon/broadband/archive/feynman/)
    Animated by Fraser Davidson (sweetcrude.tv).

    # vimeo.com/55874553 Uploaded 257K Plays / / 77 Comments Watch in Couch Mode
  5. Los Angeles' Metro is doing something that no transit agency in the country has ever done: it's marketing its products and services as if it were a private company bent on turning a profit. But for Metro marketing isn't about increasing the bottom line. It's about reducing traffic, cleaning the air and making people's commutes in this auto-clogged city a bit less stressful.

    Matt Raymond, the Chief Communications Officer for Metro, is the brainchild behind Metro's marketing push. During a trip out to Los Angeles I had the chance to talk with Mr. Raymond. "The key to putting together the group," Mr Raymond said, referring to the in-house ad agency known as Creative Services, "was that we wanted to make public transportation cool."

    Making buses appear as an attractive alternative to cars is an ambitious goal for any transit agency, but it's especially ambitious in a place like Los Angeles where image and the automobile are everything. Yet, traveling around LA it's hard not to feel the presence of Metro. It's fleet of colorful buses are ubiquitous on every major city street. And unlike standard city buses, these buses aren't dreary and dull. They boast vibrant colors like California poppy from a color palette inspired by the city. Metro also has a number of playful ads on billboards encouraging Angelinos to leave their cars at home and take the bus, rail or carpool.

    These ads and the re-brand of Metro seem to be paying off. Earlier this year the Creative Services division of Metro was instrumental in the success of Measure R, a 1/2 cent sales tax that is expected to generate 40 billion dollars over the next 30 years for improving transit services in LA. To get the 2/3 vote required, Metro convinced the vast majority of Angelinos, most of whom commute by private car, that they should pay for transit out of their own pockets.

    The most impressive outcome of Metro's marketing is that it has convinced people to start using its services. Following Metro's re-brand, discretionary riders, those people who have the choice to commute by car or transit, have jumped from 24 to 36 percent. That is, Metro's new clean and modern image is actually getting people into transit and helping address this city's notorious traffic problem.

    For people involved in advertising and marketing this really shouldn't come as a surprise. The reason why the pharmaceutical industry, for example, spends over 33% of its revenue on marketing is because it works. Otherwise, why would they do it? It's true for every other industry as well, including the automobile industry which spends roughly $21 billion to convince you and me that we cant live without cars. So why aren't more transit agencies following LA's lead and investing in marketing?

    The common perception is that money spent on marketing would be better spent on the transit systems themselves. The problem with this line of thinking is that it is short sighted. Over time, a sustained investment in marketing increases the number of people who use transit. Increased ridership leads to increased revenue and, ideally, an increase in service to match the new demand. That's what's happening in LA right with Measure R. It's also what Clayton Lane, a transport expert for EMBARQ, calls "the virtuous cycle."

    There's no doubt that LA still has a long way to go to solve its traffic problems. The first day I arrived here was a Wednesday and at 10:30 PM I got snared in a traffic jam on the 101. As a friend who lives here told me, "Traffic just sort of pops up out of nowhere." Fortunately, Metro is set on increasing transit ridership by doing a number of big projects like the orange line expansion, the now complete gold line expansion, and perhaps even the ambitious "subway to the sea." And unlike other cities, LA will likely see a greater than normal increase in ridership thanks to its great marketing.

    # vimeo.com/7984623 Uploaded 30.2K Plays / / 2 Comments Watch in Couch Mode

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