1. Lucy continues to provoke the biological edge of the body with her new film MAKE YOUR MAKER, taking on the domain of genetic manipulation and human cloning. She delivers a world where clones are edible; their sensory effects absorbed through the body.

    Written and directed by Lucy McRae, MAKE YOUR MAKER responds to the idea that ‘Food and the body are inseparable’; a dialogue developed alongside Nahji Chu, the savant owner of Australian cult restaurant MissChu.

    We see a lone woman fastidiously prepare and distill human body parts, using her own body as a test bed, fusing gender and blending ego like a chef constitutes food. Her laboratory references the wet and somewhat grotty kitchens found in dimsum markets; the basement housing her inventions. We see her curiousity in process, operating an assembly line of kitchen appliances big enough to steam a body. Duplicates are cut precisely with facial cutters, dissected according to her mathematical matrix, sealed and then packaged for consumption.

    A Lucy McRae film commissioned by Misschu
    Director and Writer Lucy McRae
    Producer Beatriz de Rijke
    Executive Producer Lou Weis
    Cinematography Christian Paulussen
    Editor Phil Currie
    Model Rolien Zonneveld
    Original Music James O'Connell
    Sound Engineer Martin Leitner
    Color Grading Norman Nisbet
    Post Production Larsen VFX
    Art Direction Lucy McRae
    Assistant Art Director Maaike Fransen
    Art Department Interns Jeffrey Heiligers, Malou van Dijck, Alexandra Stück, Lisa van den Heuvel and Charlotte Jonckheer
    Behind Scenes Camille Parthesius

    Special Thanks to Stitch Editing, Pumpkin Post Production, Aaron Israel, Hessel Waalewijn, Jason Lamont, Rachel Connors, Amba Molly and Janneke Verhoeven

    # vimeo.com/55618244 Uploaded 124K Plays 28 Comments
  2. Working with macro lenses to play with object sizes, chemicals, explosives, blow torches, inks, speakers and blenders we set out to create an abstract World that referenced the importance of creativity, innovation, science & food culture. From burning meat to look like meteorites, dripping liquid metal on to pineapple’s, making steaks look like mountain ranges and creating Universes in blenders.

    Demon Days: Alvin Leung
    Director: Ryan Hopkinson
    DoP: David Procter (@davidprocterdop)
    Focus Puller: Tom Turley
    Camera Assistant: Chris Rogers
    Executive Producer: Stephen Whelan at White Lodge
    Production Manager: Sibylle Boettger
    Editor: Sally Cooper at Cut + Run
    Grade: Julien Biard at Finish
    Sound Design: Sound Node
    Set Design: Thomas Petherick

    # vimeo.com/52850951 Uploaded

    The Automatic Message [Trevor Jacobson + Tanya Goehring]

    commissioned by



    Tommy Four Seven's audio track "G", released on CLR 2011.


    Jonathan Giles
    Finn Nelson
    Rachel Nelson
    Joel Nelson
    Stephen Hall
    Richard Sarzynski
    Julia Hyslop


    Bob Jacobson
    Moe Espinosa

    ** Screened at the 2011 Antimatter Festival!

    # vimeo.com/19452970 Uploaded 2,713 Plays 1 Comment
  4. Japan has always been on the forefront of cutting edge robotics. Its roots can be traced back 200-300 years during the Edo period when skilled craftsmen created automata (self-operating machines). Using nothing more than pulleys and weights they were able to make the Karakuri (Japanese automata) perform amazing tasks.
    Japans modern day robots can be traced back to the Karakuri. Today Hideki Higashino is one of the few remaining craftsmen who is determined to keep the history and tradition of Japanese Karakuri alive.

    Shot and edited by Matthew Allard.

    Camera Sony PMW-F3
    Edited in FCP (slight color correction in Color)

    See more detail at dslrnewsshooter.com/2011/05/31/filming-japans-robot-ancestors-using-the-sony-f3-for-aljazeeras-frames/

    Follow me on twitter @mattaljazeera

    # vimeo.com/24412432 Uploaded 359K Plays 73 Comments


Luís Artur

Browse This Channel

Shout Box

Heads up: the shoutbox will be retiring soon. It’s tired of working, and can’t wait to relax. You can still send a message to the channel owner, though!

Channels are a simple, beautiful way to showcase and watch videos. Browse more Channels.