onweerstaanbaar

afgelopen week zocht ik een blij beterschapsbloemetje en vond deze clip…wat een feest is dit gebleken. De laatste dagen al zeker een keer of 8 gekeken en kon er maar geen genoeg van krijgen. Geniet mee:

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entertainment 3.0

2 projecten waarvan je hoopt dat er snel zoiets in de buurt komt. Ik wil ook hupsen op kleurtjes, als een herboren feniks mijn vleugels uitslaan en muziek maken door met mijn billen te schudden! Het is leuk, kunstig, mooi en superinteractief en state-of-the-art!
Electricity comes from other planets is tot 16 augustus te bekijken in Parijs…ik ga mijn best doen het te zien…


Chris Milk’s project was ook te zien in Parijs, maar dat is nu al voorbij. Op de website is meer info te vinden.
New Yorkse etalage:

fenomenaal

ik zat zojuist in mijn eentje achter de laptop te applaudiseren voor deze film…een meesterwerk dat hart en hoofd bij elkaar brengt; een hymne aan het leven en bewustzijn. Oneindig prikkelend of anders wel visueel betoverend elk van de 88 minuten.

Chris Gallagher’s feature-length film essay Time Being is an elegant and thought-provoking investigation of the nature and experience of time, and its filmic representation. 88 one-minute shots or shot-sequences counterpoint a spoken commentary that probes and questions the subject from many different angles – psychological, philosophical, mechanical, cosmological, artistic. Equally, Gallagher combines aspects of different cinemas – documentary, structural, poetic, narrative, and personal – skillfully interweaving all the elements into a complex yet coherent and surprisingly moving statement on the human condition. The most brilliant film on its subject I’ve ever seen, Time Being is cool and non-academic yet deeply engaged, and beautifully shot. An educational film in the best sense.

bekijk hem hier: https://vimeo.com/30698237

verwarrend

Gillian Wearing’s 2 into 1
The short video projection 2 into 1 (1997) features a mother and her two sons, one generation lip-synching the dubbed words of the other. It is hypnotically disturbing to watch a pair of 10-year-old twins take turns speaking their mother’s exasperated love for them. “I think Lawrence is absolutely adorable, he’s gorgeous, I love every inch of him,” Lawrence says, in a slightly raspy woman’s voice. “But he’s got a terrible temper.” Halfhearted affirmations of self-esteem also figure in the mother’s monologue, along with deep fatigue, all sounding precociously sympathetic–if not a touch demonic–coming from her children’s lips. Equally unnerving is the mother’s mimed recitation, heard in the soft, clear voices of clever preadolescent boys, of her sons’ accounts of her. We hear their criticism of her driving (“too slow”) and clothes (“she doesn’t dress too well”), and their complaint that she goes out to clubs too much (slightly disheveled and obviously anxious, she looks like she could use the break). For their part, the boys, baby-faced and natty but incipiently loutish, are hardly ingratiating. A dazzlingly deft expression of the complex pushes and pulls in the mother-son relationship, 2 into 1 is an even more concise articulation of the triangulated relationship between artist, subject and viewer. Treating emotional truth as if it were the coin under the three fast-shuffled cups of a sidewalk con artist, this video pictures the circulation of meaning as a kind of vaudeville act, fast, funny and a little cruel.