COPYWRITE: CAMERON MICHAEL PRODUCTIONS
This time-lapse production has been a wild and exhilarating ride, with a lot of physical work lugging my 120-130 pounds of gear around all of Manhattan. I bent (broke) some laws and made a ton of friends. Thank you all for your support and please feel free to help out a starving artist and share this video with the world.
Music Provided by: BLACKMILL
Licensing and purchase of "The Manhattan Project " is available
From C2C's 1st album : TETRA // NOW AVAILABLE : http://bit.ly/OfeYLs
Video of C2C - Down The Road
NEW EP Available on iTunes : http://bit.ly/KGG9Qu
Twitter : @C2Cdjs
Combining C2C, director Thomas Tyman, production by Wanda, and Richie Jackson, one of the hottest pro skater on the planet.
“The one thing all humans share is that we all inhabit the same limited amount of real estate, which is planet earth.” Celebrated Danish architect Bjarke Ingels discusses an ultra local approach to architecture in a global world.
The beauty of the human project has always been its adaptability, the result of which is a highly differentiated catalogue of possible ways of living: “Each city becomes a very specific experiment in how to inhabit this particular part of the planet for this particular group of people,” Ingels says, proposing that we use this “catalogue of global best practice” as inspiration for building better, more sustainable architecture and cities. While modernist architecture tried to create one style of building to fit all humans, today’s architecture can help us learn from each other and adapt solutions from one environment to another – such as the Copenhagen bike paths that were exported to Australia.
Ingels also discusses the Anthropocene, the current geological era in which humans are the main actors on the environment, causing massive ecological and social change. “Once you’ve accepted that there is no way we can be here without having a very significant influence on our planet we just have to take it as a positive,” says Bjarke Ingels and proposes to “design our world so that we have positive social and environmental side effects.”
Bjarke Ingels (b. 1974) is a renowned Danish architect and founding partner of BIG – Bjarke Ingels Group – located in Copenhagen and New York. In 2013 BIG was chosen to redesign the Smithsonian, the world’s largest museum and research complex in Washington, a project which will be implemented over a period of 20 years. His projects include The Mountain, a residential complex in Copenhagen, and the innovative Danish Maritime Museum in Elsinore. In 2004 he received the Golden Lion at the Venice Biennale and the Danish Crown Prince’s Culture Prize in 2011. Moreover, BIG received Architizer’s Firm of the Year Award in 2014.
Bjarke Ingels was interviewed by Marc-Christoph Wagner in New York in October 2016.
Camera: Rasmus Quistgaard
Edited by: Klaus Elmer
Produced by: Marc-Christoph Wagner
Copyright: Louisiana Channel, Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, 2016
ELEVEN ELEVEN is a Semifinalist in the $200,000 GE FOCUS FORWARD Filmmaker Competition. View more Semifinalist films at GE FOCUS FORWARD FILMS.
Miami Beach is legendary for many things – and a parking garage is now on that list. It's known as Eleven Eleven, and it has changed people’s perception about what a utilitarian structure can be; and has ignited conversations worldwide about its design and use. This garage has reshaped the urban fabric of the city and people are going there to get married, relax, and enjoy a cocktail.
Elizabeth Priore : Director, Producer, Writer, Camera 1, Editor
Alex Rodriguez : Camera 2
Patrick Adams / Geoffrey McCook : Camera 3
Peter Wallace : Composer
Freddy Hernandez : Animation