From: Adam Hyman (email suppressed)
Date: Mon Mar 13 2006 - 00:26:19 PST
That's the series! Thanks Jonathan.
Here's a link with more information:
Having just screened Jennifer Reeves' THE TIME WE KILLED tonight, it's not
necessarily about madness, but it's certainly about representing a
psychological issues, mental illness. I suppose its appropriateness for
what you are looking will depend on how precise you're being about
On 3/12/06 6:11 PM, "Jonathan Kahana" <email suppressed> wrote:
> I think the animated British PSAs that Adam was thinking of might be the
> ANIMATED MINDS series by Andy Glynne (2003); they're quite stunning. Paul
> Sharits comes, of course, immediately to mind; see what his son has to say
> about his work and bi-polar disorder here:
> I have to agree with Jason, by the way, about TARNATION: one learns
> nothing about mental illness from that film other than that its victims
> make for "interesting" documentary subjects. And anyway, Caouette's mother
> is apparently a victim of the *treatment* of mental illness - if one can
> call shock therapy treatment - as much as she is a person coping (or not)
> with an illness. If only Caouette had limited himself to circulating those
> great documents of obsolete home-video formats ...
>> hello everyone,
>> very long time, no write.
>> i'm in pre-pro on an experimental doc that addresses bi-polar via 2
>> artist/activists who live with this condition and advocate for people with
>> bp and other related forms of madness.
>> would appreciate any film/theoretical references anyone could offer that
>> comes to mind.
>> thanks, ken
>> For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at <email suppressed>.
> For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at <email suppressed>.
For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at <email suppressed>.