1. Copthorne Prep School Aerial Tour

    01:56

    from SkyView360 / Added

    970 Plays / / 0 Comments

    This video is an Aerial Tour of Copthorne Prep School in West Sussex. All filming was done by SkyView360 using a UAV (drone). SkyView360 are a CAA approved company specialising in high quality aerial photography and videography. Contact us at office@skyview360.co.uk for more information. Music used: Fields of Green by Per Kiilstofte https://machinimasound.com/music/fields-of-green Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)

    + More details
    • Phantom 2 Vision Test Flight

      00:48

      from Cool Attitude Films / Added

      19 Plays / / 0 Comments

      Taking the Phantom 2 on a test spin the Everglades

      + More details
      • Sunken Villages Project Interview with George May, Ottawa, Ontario

        00:52

        from Louis Helbig / Added

        30 Plays / / 0 Comments

        George May, who as a Bell Telephone project engineer in the 1950s established the telephone infrastructure in Ingleside, Ontario, sets out what he sees as the pros and cons of St Lawrence Seaway project. Ingleside, originally called Town #1, was a brand-new clean-sheet ultra-modern place established to house the people from the communities of Aultsville, Farran's Point, Wales and Dickinson's Landing, all destroyed by the construction of the Seaway. The Sunken Villages exhibition features imagery – from the air and through the water – of Canadian and American communities flooded by the St Lawrence Seaway combined with the voices of people affected by the Inundation. In these interviews individuals give voice, sometimes for the first time, to their memories, feelings, observations and ideas about what happened to them and their communities. They are, with their own words, bringing back a history that has until now been largely forgotten and ignored. Ten communities disappeared with the construction of the St. Lawrence Seaway in the 1950s. An eleventh was destroyed and moved to continue on in name. A twelfth was truncated. An area, home to 7500 people in Canada and the United States, was flooded under the waves of Lake St. Lawrence. The recent invasion of zebra mussels in the St. Lawrence Seaway has cleared the water, and made these forgotten, lost villages visible once more. Art can reflect who we were and who we are. It can help us tell ourselves the stories – the history – that define us. For more information, visit: www.sunkenvillages.com

        + More details
        • Sunken Villages Project Interview with Dale Ault, Aultsville, Ontario, Canada

          00:46

          from Louis Helbig / Added

          56 Plays / / 0 Comments

          In this short video clip Dale Ault discusses how the projections for the Seaway were quite grand but that many expectations were not met, resulting in some people becoming bitter. The Sunken Villages exhibition features imagery – from the air and through the water – of Canadian and American communities flooded by the St Lawrence Seaway combined with the voices of people affected by the Inundation. In these interviews individuals give voice, sometimes for the first time, to their memories, feelings, observations and ideas about what happened to them and their communities. They are, with their own words, bringing back a history that has until now been largely forgotten and ignored. In Canada, ten communities disappeared with the construction of the St. Lawrence Seaway in the 1950s. An eleventh was destroyed and moved to continue on in name. A twelfth was truncated. In the United States two communities, Louisville Landing and Richard Landing, disappeared and two, Massena and Waddington NY were affected. An area, home to 7500 people in Canada and the United States, was flooded under the waves of Lake St. Lawrence. The recent invasion of zebra mussels in the St. Lawrence Seaway has cleared the water, and made these forgotten, lost villages visible once more. Art can reflect who we were and who we are. It can help us tell ourselves the stories – the history – that define us. For more information, visit: www.sunkenvillages.com

          + More details
          • Sunken Villages Project Interview with Mary Cope (née Allison), Morrisburg, Ontario

            01:28

            from Louis Helbig / Added

            34 Plays / / 0 Comments

            In this short video clip, Mary Cope talks about the creation of her quilt showing ships and the sunfish that were disoriented for years after the construction of the Seaway. The Sunken Villages exhibition features imagery – from the air and through the water – of Canadian and American communities flooded by the St Lawrence Seaway combined with the voices of people affected by the Inundation. In these interviews individuals give voice, sometimes for the first time, to their memories, feelings, observations and ideas about what happened to them and their communities. They are, with their own words, bringing back a history that has until now been largely forgotten and ignored. In Canada, ten communities disappeared with the construction of the St. Lawrence Seaway in the 1950s. An eleventh was destroyed and moved to continue on in name. A twelfth was truncated. In the United States two communities, Louisville Landing and Richard Landing, disappeared and two, Massena and Waddington NY were affected. An area, home to 7500 people in Canada and the United States, was flooded under the waves of Lake St. Lawrence. The recent invasion of zebra mussels in the St. Lawrence Seaway has cleared the water, and made these forgotten, lost villages visible once more. Art can reflect who we were and who we are. It can help us tell ourselves the stories – the history – that define us. For more information, visit: www.sunkenvillages.com

            + More details
            • Sunken Villages Project Interview with Liliane Mckennirey (née Lalonde), Wales, Ontario

              02:03

              from Louis Helbig / Added

              26 Plays / / 0 Comments

              In this short video clip: Liliane Mckennirey reflects on the effect that Maggie Wheeler's book had on her as she came to terms with her own losses from the Seaway. The Sunken Villages exhibition features imagery – from the air and through the water – of Canadian and American communities flooded by the St Lawrence Seaway combined with the voices of people affected by the Inundation. In these interviews individuals give voice, sometimes for the first time, to their memories, feelings, observations and ideas about what happened to them and their communities. They are, with their own words, bringing back a history that has until now been largely forgotten and ignored. In Canada, ten communities disappeared with the construction of the St. Lawrence Seaway in the 1950s. An eleventh was destroyed and moved to continue on in name. A twelfth was truncated. In the United States two communities, Louisville Landing and Richard Landing, disappeared and two, Massena and Waddington NY were affected. An area, home to 7500 people in Canada and the United States, was flooded under the waves of Lake St. Lawrence. The recent invasion of zebra mussels in the St. Lawrence Seaway has cleared the water, and made these forgotten, lost villages visible once more. Art can reflect who we were and who we are. It can help us tell ourselves the stories – the history – that define us. For more information, visit: www.sunkenvillages.com

              + More details
              • Sunken Villages Project Interview with Vale Brownell (née Marcellus), Farran's Point, Ontario

                00:40

                from Louis Helbig / Added

                54 Plays / / 0 Comments

                In this short video: Vale Brownell discusses how some kids are interested in the lost villages but many actually know little about the Seaway. The Sunken Villages exhibition features imagery – from the air and through the water – of Canadian and American communities flooded by the St Lawrence Seaway combined with the voices of people affected by the Inundation. In these interviews individuals give voice, sometimes for the first time, to their memories, feelings, observations and ideas about what happened to them and their communities. They are, with their own words, bringing back a history that has until now been largely forgotten and ignored. In Canada, ten communities disappeared with the construction of the St. Lawrence Seaway in the 1950s. An eleventh was destroyed and moved to continue on in name. A twelfth was truncated. In the United States two communities, Louisville Landing and Richard Landing, disappeared and two, Massena and Waddington NY were affected. An area, home to 7500 people in Canada and the United States, was flooded under the waves of Lake St. Lawrence. The recent invasion of zebra mussels in the St. Lawrence Seaway has cleared the water, and made these forgotten, lost villages visible once more. Art can reflect who we were and who we are. It can help us tell ourselves the stories – the history – that define us. For more information, visit: www.sunkenvillages.com

                + More details
                • Sunken Villages Project Interview with Craig Stevenson, Descendant, Sheeks Island, Ontario

                  00:59

                  from Louis Helbig / Added

                  35 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  In this video Craig Stevenson discusses the variety of responses to the Seaway and reflects on how things that were important to him as a kid came at the expense of others and something else. The Sunken Villages exhibition features imagery – from the air and through the water – of Canadian and American communities flooded by the St Lawrence Seaway combined with the voices of people affected by the Inundation. In these interviews individuals give voice, sometimes for the first time, to their memories, feelings, observations and ideas about what happened to them and their communities. They are, with their own words, bringing back a history that has until now been largely forgotten and ignored. In Canada, ten communities disappeared with the construction of the St. Lawrence Seaway in the 1950s. An eleventh was destroyed and moved to continue on in name. A twelfth was truncated. In the United States two communities, Louisville Landing and Richard Landing, disappeared and two, Massena and Waddington NY were affected. An area, home to 7500 people in Canada and the United States, was flooded under the waves of Lake St. Lawrence. The recent invasion of zebra mussels in the St. Lawrence Seaway has cleared the water, and made these forgotten, lost villages visible once more. Art can reflect who we were and who we are. It can help us tell ourselves the stories – the history – that define us. For more information, visit: www.sunkenvillages.com

                  + More details
                  • Sunken Villages Project Interview with Max Rutley, Farran's Point, Ontario

                    00:21

                    from Louis Helbig / Added

                    36 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    In this short video: Max Rutley talks about how such a project as the Seaway would be a much bigger fight today. The Sunken Villages exhibition features imagery – from the air and through the water – of Canadian and American communities flooded by the St Lawrence Seaway combined with the voices of people affected by the Inundation. In these interviews individuals give voice, sometimes for the first time, to their memories, feelings, observations and ideas about what happened to them and their communities. They are, with their own words, bringing back a history that has until now been largely forgotten and ignored. In Canada, ten communities disappeared with the construction of the St. Lawrence Seaway in the 1950s. An eleventh was destroyed and moved to continue on in name. A twelfth was truncated. In the United States two communities, Louisville Landing and Richard Landing, disappeared and two, Massena and Waddington NY were affected. An area, home to 7500 people in Canada and the United States, was flooded under the waves of Lake St. Lawrence. The recent invasion of zebra mussels in the St. Lawrence Seaway has cleared the water, and made these forgotten, lost villages visible once more. Art can reflect who we were and who we are. It can help us tell ourselves the stories – the history – that define us. For more information, visit: www.sunkenvillages.com

                    + More details
                    • Sunken Villages Project Interview with Lyle Van Allen, Williamsburg, Ontario

                      01:15

                      from Louis Helbig / Added

                      33 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      In this short video: Lyle Van Allen of Williamsburg discusses conversations he would have with Fran LaFlamme about the Seaway. He thought it was a good thing; she did not. He now figures they were both right. The Sunken Villages exhibition features imagery – from the air and through the water – of Canadian and American communities flooded by the St Lawrence Seaway combined with the voices of people affected by the Inundation. In these interviews individuals give voice, sometimes for the first time, to their memories, feelings, observations and ideas about what happened to them and their communities. They are, with their own words, bringing back a history that has until now been largely forgotten and ignored. In Canada, ten communities disappeared with the construction of the St. Lawrence Seaway in the 1950s. An eleventh was destroyed and moved to continue on in name. A twelfth was truncated. In the United States two communities, Louisville Landing and Richard Landing, disappeared and two, Massena and Waddington NY were affected. An area, home to 7500 people in Canada and the United States, was flooded under the waves of Lake St. Lawrence. The recent invasion of zebra mussels in the St. Lawrence Seaway has cleared the water, and made these forgotten, lost villages visible once more. Art can reflect who we were and who we are. It can help us tell ourselves the stories – the history – that define us. For more information, visit: www.sunkenvillages.com

                      + More details

                      What are Tags?

                      Tags

                      Tags are keywords that describe videos. For example, a video of your Hawaiian vacation might be tagged with "Hawaii," "beach," "surfing," and "sunburn."