myth makers & mind visions
creative film+video+design company

music videos/promos/films/photography/projections.

ancientDOMAIN.net




sonjabarbaric:

Dune 45 in Namibia Desert

sonjabarbaric:

Dune 45 in Namibia Desert

(via electricalascension)

#dvdstacks #moviearchive #classics

#dvdstacks #moviearchive #classics

(Source: 30000fps, via queersight)

A flower does not think of competing to the flower next to it. It just blooms.

— from Zen Shin Talks  (via throughkaleidscopeeyes)

(Source: purplebuddhaproject, via paradiseonapage)

nichelavideoart:

Nam June Paik, TV Dog, 1994. Via n.b.k. Berlin

nichelavideoart:

Nam June Paik, TV Dog, 1994. Via n.b.k. Berlin

(Source: nbk.org)

madivinecomedie:

Max Ernst
Max Ernst. Le courant de Humboldt 1951-1952

madivinecomedie:

Max Ernst

Max Ernst. Le courant de Humboldt 1951-1952

(via bearfishing)

"I think that in order to find reality, each must search for his own universe, look for the details that contribute to this reality that one feels under the surface of things. To be an artist means to search, to find and look at these realities. To be an artist means never to look away."

Akira Kurosawa
March 23, 1910 — September 6, 1998

(Source: kurosawa-akira, via thedeathoffilm)

nichelavideoart:

Two artists to make you reconsider the power of video art
Open your eyes and admit it: Video art – basically, moving images displayed on screens in art galleries – is the most riveting, the most reliably surprising artistic medium of our time.

Don’t be hoodwinked by the preponderance of really bad video art – all that sloppy footage, non-existent editing, sadistically stretched-out durations, industrial drone soundtracks, and utter lack of plot, psychology, and pictorial innovation. Remember instead all the bad painting you have seen, and the complete lack of relevance this has in the moment when you finally come across a great Matisse, Rembrandt, or Velazquez.


The same holds for video art. Two video artists, Nathalie Djurberg, from Sweden, and Hans Op de Beeck, from Belgium, have video works on display this spring in Boston – Djurberg at the Institute of Contemporary Art, Op de Beeck at MIT’s List Visual Art Center.

nichelavideoart:

Two artists to make you reconsider the power of video art

Open your eyes and admit it: Video art – basically, moving images displayed on screens in art galleries – is the most riveting, the most reliably surprising artistic medium of our time.

Don’t be hoodwinked by the preponderance of really bad video art – all that sloppy footage, non-existent editing, sadistically stretched-out durations, industrial drone soundtracks, and utter lack of plot, psychology, and pictorial innovation. Remember instead all the bad painting you have seen, and the complete lack of relevance this has in the moment when you finally come across a great Matisse, Rembrandt, or Velazquez.

The same holds for video art. Two video artists, Nathalie Djurberg, from Sweden, and Hans Op de Beeck, from Belgium, have video works on display this spring in Boston – Djurberg at the Institute of Contemporary Art, Op de Beeck at MIT’s List Visual Art Center.

thehollowsquare:

lucio basik and luca font

thehollowsquare:

lucio basik and luca font

(Source: electrictattoos)

thewiremagazine:


Joe McPhee
Underground Railroad
Nation Time
Trinity
Pieces Of Light 
(Bo’Weavil)

Box set of four early Joe McPhee albums on Bo’Weavil. Produced in an edition of 100 (LPs also available separately). More details here

strangewood:

"It is the unique power of cinema to allow a great many people to dream the same dream together and to present illusions to us as if it were strict reality. It is, in short, an admirable vehicle for poetry. My film is nothing other than a striptease act, gradually peeling away my body to reveal my naked soul."

Jean Cocteau (July 5, 1889 –- October 11, 1963)

(via m-morrisonartwork)

7su:

E la nave va is a 1983 Italian film by Federico Fellini. It depicts the events on board a luxury liner filled with the friends of a deceased opera singer who have gathered to mourn her.
1914 ocean voyage to scatter the ashes of a world-famous opera singer (Janet Suzman) is by turns charming, funny, and bizarre. Among the ship’s passengers are aristocrats, politicians, singers, and a rhinoceros. Their episodic interactions form the core of the film. Screenwriters Federico Fellini and Tonino Guerra highlight the decay of European society prior to World War I. And the ship sails to on an artificial ocean against an artificial sky.

7su:

E la nave va is a 1983 Italian film by Federico Fellini. It depicts the events on board a luxury liner filled with the friends of a deceased opera singer who have gathered to mourn her.

1914 ocean voyage to scatter the ashes of a world-famous opera singer (Janet Suzman) is by turns charming, funny, and bizarre. Among the ship’s passengers are aristocrats, politicians, singers, and a rhinoceros. Their episodic interactions form the core of the film. Screenwriters Federico Fellini and Tonino Guerra highlight the decay of European society prior to World War I. And the ship sails to on an artificial ocean against an artificial sky.

(via confessionsofamichaelstipe)

superseventies:

Melanie Safka — Lay Down - 1970 TV appearance

(Source: youtube.com, via confessionsofamichaelstipe)