Quando pessoas admiram os outros e querem o bem delas, tudo bem. Mas e quando acontece aquela sensação, de estar derretendo, queimando por causa dos olhos de alguém …? Como se a pessoa estivesse brava com seu carisma, sua beleza, seu estilo, ou algo bacana em você? Isso te incomoda? Você faz alguma coisa para se proteger?
On Friday, April 7th, 2017 the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame will induct England's popular 70's & 80's rock group, YES. Cheering in the audience will be John Brabender, one of the country's best known political media experts, ad agency owner, frequent contributor on MSNBC and CNN and long-time super-fan of YES. Brabender also led a crusade to get his favorite band inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.
Every once in a while, a project comes along that's completely different and fun to shoot. With hits like "Roundabout", "Owner of a Lonely Heart", "Long Distance Runaround" and many more, YES, is truly a major group from the 70's & 80's. They have a huge, cult-like, devoted following that still sells out every performance.
For the group's U.S. tour, Brabender asked Glenn Przyborski to direct and photograph several short videos that would play on YES' concert video screens. They were tied to late 70's nostalgia, including an homage to a scene from the movie "Almost Famous". The videos were played before the band's performance and to signal the end of intermission.
I photographed this project with a RED Epic at Pittsburgh's 31st Studios. All footage was shot in 5K and cropped into an ultra-widescreen, 2.66:1 ratio. The RED is great in that you can add an arbitrary mask to the camera's monitoring output to help framing and composition. It's actually difficult to compose scenes in 2.66:1 when you're used to 16:9. This unusual format was requested to allow the video to fill the on-stage, HD projection systems.
I used 4 1200w Arri HMI's to supplement natural daylight that originates from skylights near the top of the studio warehouse staging area. 12V LED light panels were used for shots inside the car.
Everything was shot using Canon lenses... specifically the 24-70 and 70-200. For a few of the cutaways I mounted the camera on my "industrial size" slider system, but most scenes were shot from a Fisher 10 crab dolly.
Thad Christian, senior editor and graphics artist at Phenomenon Post, edited and color graded the 90 second videos. Michael Goodis created the original sound design.
This year's RHS Chelsea Flower Show in London heralds a revolution in environmental learning. For the first time ever, visitors will enjoy an immersive, multi-sensory science-education experience -- part of the new Discovery Zone.
Presented in an ultra wide-screen auditorium and enhanced with special effects, The Butterfly Effect celebrates our nation's precious butterflies. Whilst marvelling at the delicate beauty of Britain's best loved insects, this impactful documentary focuses on the crucial role they play as garden pollinators.
The Butterfly Effect is a fusion of high definition video imagery, detailed animations, surround sound and a moving soundtrack. The experience is introduced and narrated by one of the world's leading and most engaging butterfly experts, Clive Farrell.
The Colour Project has designed and produced The Butterfly Effect in partnership with Our Planet -- a social-environmental initiative with a global remit to improve communication on environment issues and to inspire a new generation.