1. Corporate Reel - ECC Conference

    07:33

    from Ron Williams / Added

    56 Plays / / 0 Comments

    Producer Reel: Engineering conference speaker introduction video. Written, produced and edited by: Ron Williams Voice Over Talent Jay Moss

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    • Treasure Hunt

      02:58

      from rahat / Added

      34 Plays / / 0 Comments

      Hi this is to introduce team building race in Bangladesh. It was the fifth time within 18 months we have organize this sort of even for public participation. the event is preserved under intellectual property act in the regional office. any sort of this activity will be properly supported by me if any one interested to organize. Edited by - Nahid Hassan Palash

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      • Istanbul Lounging - Cleopatra In New York

        03:37

        from Umut Brasco / Added

        162 Plays / / 0 Comments

        Cleopatra VII Philopator was the last pharaoh of Ancient Egypt. She was a member of the Ptolemaic dynasty, a family of Greek origin that ruled Egypt after Alexander the Great's death during the Hellenistic period. The Ptolemies, throughout their dynasty, spoke Greek and refused to speak Egyptian, which is the reason that Greek as well as Egyptian languages were used on official court documents such as the Rosetta Stone. By contrast, Cleopatra did learn to speak Egyptian and represented herself as the reincarnation of an Egyptian goddess, Isis. Cleopatra originally ruled jointly with her father Ptolemy XII Auletes and later with her brothers, Ptolemy XIII and Ptolemy XIV, whom she married as per Egyptian custom, but eventually she became sole ruler. As pharaoh, she consummated a liaison with Julius Caesar that solidified her grip on the throne. She later elevated her son with Caesar, Caesarion, to co-ruler in name. After Caesar's assassination in 44 BC, she aligned with Mark Antony in opposition to Caesar's legal heir, Gaius Julius Caesar Octavianus (later known as Augustus). With Antony, she bore the twins Cleopatra Selene II and Alexander Helios, and another son, Ptolemy Philadelphus. Her unions with her brothers produced no children. After losing the Battle of Actium to Octavian's forces, Antony committed suicide. Cleopatra followed suit, according to tradition killing herself by means of an asp bite on August 12, 30 BC. She was briefly outlived by Caesarion, who was declared pharaoh by his supporters, but he was soon killed on Octavian's orders. Egypt became the Roman province of Aegyptus. To this day, Cleopatra remains a popular figure in Western culture. Her legacy survives in numerous works of art and the many dramatizations of her story in literature and other media, including William Shakespeare's tragedy Antony and Cleopatra, Jules Massenet's opera Cléopâtre and the 1963 film Cleopatra. In most depictions, Cleopatra is put forward as a great beauty, and her successive conquests of the world's most powerful men are taken as proof of her aesthetic and sexual appeal. In his Pensées, philosopher Blaise Pascal contends, evidently speaking ironically because a large nose has symbolized dominance in different periods of history, that Cleopatra's classically beautiful profile changed world history: "Cleopatra's nose, had it been shorter, the whole face of the world would have been changed."

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        • What did eviction mean?

          04:24

          from Mint Theater Company / Added

          54 Plays / / 0 Comments

          Dr. Maureen O. Murphy, Professor of Curriculum and Teaching at Hofstra University and senior editor of the "Dictionary of Irish Biography," speaks after a performance of "Temporal Powers" by Teresa Deevy. In this segment, Dr. Murphy discusses the history of eviction and land ownership in Ireland, and how this relates to "Temporal Powers." "Temporal Powers" ran at the Mint Theater, 311 W. 43rd St., New York from Aug. 3 to Oct. 9, 2011. For more information, go to www.minttheater.org

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          • Coming to America: Irish Emigration (spoiler)

            02:18

            from Mint Theater Company / Added

            232 Plays / / 0 Comments

            Spoiler: In this segment, key plot points are revealed. Dr. Maureen O. Murphy, Professor of Curriculum and Teaching at Hofstra University and senior editor of the "Dictionary of Irish Biography," speaks after a performance of "Temporal Powers" by Teresa Deevy. In this segment, Dr. Murphy discuses patterns of emigration in 20th century Ireland, and how these patterns are reflected in Deevy's play. "Temporal Powers" ran at the Mint Theater, 311 W. 43rd St., New York from Aug. 3 to Oct. 9, 2011. For more information, go to www.minttheater.org.

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            • Poverty in Ireland

              07:40

              from Mint Theater Company / Added

              62 Plays / / 0 Comments

              Dr. Maureen O. Murphy, Professor of Curriculum and Teaching at Hofstra University and senior editor of the "Dictionary of Irish Biography," speaks after a performance of "Temporal Powers" by Teresa Deevy. In this segment, Dr. Murphy discusses poverty in Ireland during the 1920's and 30's and the differing responses of the characters to their situation. "Temporal Powers" ran at the Mint Theater, 311 W. 43rd St., New York from Aug. 3 to Oct. 9, 2011. For more information, go to www.minttheater.org.

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              • Jerusalem (class three)

                01:22:48

                from Galyn Wiemers / Added

                167 Plays / / 0 Comments

                Jerusalem's history, the ages and time periods; The Water system: Gihon, Hezekiah's Tunnel, Pool of Siloam

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                • Margaret Ryan on Roodica the Rude - part 3

                  03:13

                  from Scottish Book Trust / Added

                  11 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  Part 3 of Scottish Book Trust's interview with Margaret Ryan, author of the Roodica the Rude series.

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                  • Playing with Words: The Multiple Meanings of "Right" in Temporal Powers

                    01:21

                    from Mint Theater Company / Added

                    43 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    Dr. Maureen O. Murphy, Professor of Curriculum and Teaching at Hofstra University and senior editor of the "Dictionary of Irish Biography," speaks after a performance of "Temporal Powers" by Teresa Deevy. In this segment, she discusses the multiple meanings of "right" in the play and the word's usage in Irish proverbs. "Temporal Powers" ran at the Mint Theater, 311 W. 43rd St., New York from Aug. 3 to Oct. 9, 2011. For more information, go to www.minttheater.org.

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                    • Everything Becomes Whole (Take 4)

                      00:55

                      from Sarah Fimm / Added

                      199 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      DAY ONE Everyone in our production was getting ready to shoot the first scene of Sarah Fimm's music video for "Everything Becomes Whole," from her new album "Near Infinite Possibility." We were shooting in the historic Bearsville Theatre right outside of Woodstock, NY. Drew, our DP, had the Red MX camera properly framed. Sarah was doing a rehearsal of her performance when suddenly, it sounded like the earth was being ripped open. A terrible bang was heard as well as what sounded like large rocks pelting the building. Everyone's armhair was standing on edge and we could fell electricity in the air. The ground vibrated again, followed by a second large bang. A steady stream of water began to flood in from the ceiling, as a sort of "controlled chaos" took hold. Our crew was quickly moving all of our equipment out of harms way as shouts of "the roof might collapse!" was heard. After all the equipment was secured, our group cautiously ventured outside. Trees look like they were ripped out of the ground and tossed aside by an invisible hand. The second bang we heard was a large tree, which was hit by lightning, crashing into the roof of the theatre. Drew somehow climbed to the roof and started cleaning away some of the debris, as an employee from one of the local businesses gave us a tarp to cover the gaping hole caused by the impact of the falling tree. We later found out that a tornado ripped through the area, knocking down power lines and leaving destruction in its wake. After the situation was under control and the fire department gave us the green light to continue our work, we began the shoot in earnest. The intensity of the moment got everyone in a fired up mood, and it showed in the day's performances and enthusiasm from the crew. DAY TWO After the excitement of the first day of shooting, everyone was all in for "the tub scene." Anne, our Production Coordinator, knows where to find any prop you would ever need, no matter how obscure. For this scene, we needed the perfect cast iron tub, which she managed to secure. The only problem was getting to the site of the shoot, which was a riverbed a quarter mile from the nearest road. We drove as close as we could get, and carried it across a field and into the center of the river. Erik was in the water with a gigantic grin on his face. We wrapped the scene up, and dragged the tub back the same way we came in. For the next few scenes, we moved back to the theatre, and prepared to shoot the climactic scene of the video. JW, our antagonist to Sarah, was called to drag her on the floor to a cot. As JW nears the cot with Sarah in his grasp, he swooped down and quickly lifter her in his arms and placed her on it, a totally improvised move. "Did we get that!?", asked Erik. "YES!!", Drew said excitedly. The next scene called for Sarah to be approached by JW, who was wielding two jumper cables attached to a car battery. Sarah was lying in the cot, and as Al, our Gaffer, was making sure the car battery was out of juice, he touched the jumpers together and an arc of electricity shot from one to the other. The look on Sarah's face went from interest to fear, and was perfect for setting up the mood for the scene. We'll scratch this one up as a happy accident. We would say that this was the most exhilarating and adventurous shoot we have done to date, as the team was passionate going in, but the events and unpredictability added intensity to the shoot. Sarah adds: "I got lifted by a Marine, almost electrocuted by the car battery, a tornado hit us, lightning fried us, but we all fought to make it great and it worked like a charm. There is no substitution for an amazing team, and in case anyone had doubts art is still alive." We look forward to showing you the final video, but we wanted to tell you what goes into a Newspeak/Hooligan and Co. shoot. Artist: Sarah Fimm Director - Erik Montovano Executive Producer - Andreea Prichea Writers - Erik Montovano / Andreea Prichea Director of photography -Drew Ravani Assistant Camera - Violetta D'Agata Gaffer - Al Rivera Best boy grip - David II Make Up - Lucia Aloi Wardrobe - Andy Star Production Coordinator - Anne Leal Photographer - Heyrick Chassé Behind the scenes Video - Heyrick Chassé Actor - JW Cortes Actress - Sarah Fimm

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