I saw "Avatar" not too long ago. A lot of hype was developed around it. It started with good stuff i.e. James Cameron's first film since "Titanic" and how much money he spent making this with new special effect technology. Then the first trailer came and everyone was disappointed; so was I.
Sorry to be a corporate tool, but these vids are pretty funny. I love Lupe Fiasco and KRS-One (one of my favorite rappers of all time) rhymes. There should be more themed rapping like this. I also like the backward snowfall. I think they got that from Scorsese's "Bringing In the Dead." Nonetheless, it's a funny and a good holiday commercial.
This is an amazing video I found awhile back ago. The animated short was made on public walls in Buenos Aires and Baden. I never thought of animation on live streets using life-size paintings/ graffiti. This is amazing for the vision, dedication and determination for making such as daunting and tedious as this beautiful video.
Like their other videos, OK GO take a simple theme and concept and push it extraordinarily. In this case, the trail effect; which is usually a cheesy setting in your video camera or computer editing software made famous in the Matrix movies. This video has put clever uses of the trail effect, such as, the changing background color. Overall, a really cool and fun video.
Photo ©2009 Martin B. Cherry.
I was going through my Spain photographs to find some baby photos to send to my friend, Petri. Then I realized, there were many more photos I wanted to post but forgot. Here are the "hidden tracks" of the España photo album .
I photographed her as well. I will post them on here and flickr.
I really want to see this. Notice how this not the usual teen horror flick - no T&A or tons of gore. The only thing I worry about, is that the first Nightmare was my favorite, it was really creepy.
Bayer made several amazing music videos in the 90s. He still makes videos for green day and other bands.
and one of my all time favorites:
Bullet with Butterfly Wings
In the 1940s, a photographer named Gordon Parks broke into a scene that had previously been dominated by white men. He was the first black photographer to work for magazines like Life andVogue, and the first to work for the Farm Security Administration and the Office of War Information. Born into poverty and the youngest of 15, he had a sensibility about poor living conditions. But as a renowned photographer, he also had access to some of the most famed athletes and celebrities, like Muhammad Ali and Ingrid Bergman.