1. pLaYING on The sAND oNE DAY in Winter


    from Francesca Giraudi Added 50 0 1

    The short is the result of several digital paintings I realized and tells about a young girl playing on the sand one day in winter. She is completely lost in her play, in her private dance, that she is imagining to meet her alter ego: she dances with her, she moves her body in that space of sand a day in the winter... At the end the girl becomes to me like a fisherwoman, walking straight and carrying the sea with her in what is going to be a long journey...The journey to life!

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    • The Time Passing


      from Benjamin Sampson Added 223 7 0

      This visual essay is investigates the themes of time, narrative vs art cinema, spectatorship, and memory. It was published online in [in]Transition, 2.2, 2015. It is an engagement with Julie Levinson’s essay "Time and Time Again: Temporality,Narrativity, and Spectatorship in Christian Marclay’s The Clock," (Cinema Journal, 54.3, Spring 2015). See link for further description: http://mediacommons.futureofthebook.org/intransition/2015/05/25/time-passing.

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        from Catherine Grant Added 319 3 0

        THEORY OF RELATIVITY is an experimental video about 'digitextuality' (or digital intertextuality) and cinephiliac relativity. It was inspired, in part, by "Time and Time Again: Temporality, Narrativity, and Spectatorship in Christian Marclay’s THE CLOCK", an article for the May 2015 issue of CINEMA JOURNAL by film scholar Julie Levinson. It asks, laterally, what can time-based compilation video projects do with clocks that get stuck, or go haywire, or with forces beyond the temporal, such as ones of attraction like gravity and cinephilia? As the author of the scientific Theory of Relativity Albert Einstein also found, although we usually think of lengths and times as absolute, these do turn out to be observer-dependent. THEORY OF RELATIVITY meditates on a section from a Hollywood film sequence that Christian Marclay used to mark the important moment of midnight in his monumental 2010 art installation THE CLOCK (see https://youtu.be/iZe55tTAbw4). And it subsequently takes in the part of the sequence he didn't use (spoilt for choice with midnight moments in the cinema, perhaps). The video further (simultaneously) explores, through remix, a less well known American experimental film about time that was arguably deeply inspired by the film from which Marclay's midnight sequence was taken. The remixed film sequences illustrate, perhaps rather too succinctly for Marclay's compilation, the idea of a 24 hour clock, as also heralded by Alberto Cavalcanti's 1926 experimental film RIEN QUE LE HEURES/NOTHING BUT TIME, released on DVD in the same year as Marclay's THE CLOCK. [In case anyone should think that a link between these two excerpted films might be considered spurious or, at least, lacking in interest, there is a further, bizarre, real life connection between them, and their two actor-directors, as this video shows: https://youtu.be/1oqtI517qpI] Also see: Thom Andersen's great essay on THE CLOCK: http://cinema-scope.com/features/random-notes-on-a-projection/

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        • Happy Accident, Saturday 4th April 2015


          from Disintegral Added 23 0 1

          Excerpt of audio recording taken from Roulette TV: Christian Marclay [https://vimeo.com/11113671] mixed with experimental video recording by Lee Blanch; with thanks to Dan Clarke [http://www.collapseensemble.com] This is the first clip I have put together for the final piece. It just so happened that I was listening to the Christian Marclay link that I posted previously [on my blog: http://tmblr.co/ZiE1yl1gcpUCs] while reviewing the draft rendered footage at the same time. What emerged was somewhat coincidental but very striking combination of video and sound. So I quickly extracted an excerpt of the audio from the Christian Marclay video and combined it with my footage as a further experimentation with my chosen media.

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          • christian marclay surround sound


            from steve collins Added 97 0 0

            a part of 'surround sound' by christian marclay at white cube, bermondsey, london. The installation has no sound, but consists of onomatopoeic words taken from comic strips and animated appropriately. the projection is on all four walls of a room.

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            • Just Another Day


              from Kenya Sheppard Added 19 0 0

              Experimental video and sound based project made for Renate Ferro's Digital Video and Sound course at Cornell University, Spring 2015

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              • Artpace: Hudson (Show)Room


                from Artpace San Antonio Added 197 1 0

                The Hudson (Show)Room—named for the Artpace facility’s former function as a Hudson automobile dealership—features separate exhibitions from Artpace's International Artist-in-Residence program. The Hudson (Show)Room allows the best of contemporary art from around the world to be on view year round. San Antonio native, Vincent Valdez discusses his Hudson (Show)Room exhibition “The Strangest Fruit”, currently on view May 08, 2014 - August 31, 2014. Learn more at http://www.Artpace.org. Video: Mark and Angela Walley. Photo Credit: Todd Johnson. Music: Jahzzar

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                • Artpace: International Artist-in-Residence


                  from Artpace San Antonio Added 1,068 1 0

                  Three times a year, Artpace invites a guest curator to choose three artists to live and create art in San Antonio for two months. Each residency cycle includes one international, one national, and one Texas-based artist. Each resident receives a studio space, honoraria, production money, and the support of a full-time staff. The artworks created are exhibited for two months at Artpace and go on to appear in private and public collections worldwide. All art made during the residency belongs to the artist. The mission of the program is to provide artists with unparalleled resources that allow them to experiment with new ideas, take provocative risks, and realize innovative and ambitious new artworks. Learn more at http://www.Artpace.org. Video and Music: Mark and Angela Walley. Photo Credit: Todd Johnson.

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                  • Catherine Ceresole | Other Music


                    from Musée de l'Elysée Added 77 0 0

                    De Catherine Ceresole Carte blanche Montreux Jazz Festival et Centre culturel suisse, Paris Catherine Ceresole aime le rock. Avec son mari, Nicolas, collectionneur passionné de vinyles, cette Rolloise débarque à New York en 1979. Très vite, elle photographie des concerts. Pendant douze ans, elle écume le CBGB, la Danceteria, la Dolce Vita et d’autres lieux du rock et de l’expérimental, et photographie ceux qui écrivent devant elle l’histoire de la musique : Nick Cave, Arto Lindsay, Iggy Pop, Suicide, Christian Marclay, Lydia Lunch, Beastie Boys et des dizaines d’autres.

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