From: albert alcoz (email suppressed)
Date: Fri Oct 20 2006 - 05:41:05 PDT
I've just read a great couple of articles about found footage films: "Form and Meaning in Found Footage Films: an Overview" and "The Ambigous Aura of Hollywood Stars in Avant-garde in Found Footage Films") written by William C. Wees in "Archivos de la Filmoteca. Founf footage: simulacro, reciclaje, collage, falsificación. Filmoteca de Valencia, 1998".
I would like to know where I can find the book Recycled Images: The art and politics. It is not available in Amazon, but is it available somewhere else, in a museum store or somewhere else?
"William Wees, Dr." <email suppressed> escribió:
Stephen makes a good point. But it's worth remembering that in the early
years most programs were shown twice. Also, my comments about the
increased emphasis on older films were based on percentage of screening
time, not number of films or programs. Nit picking, maybe?
William C. Wees, Editor
CANADIAN JOURNAL OF FILM STUDIES/REVUE CANADIENNE D'ETUDES
Department of Art History and Communication Studies
853 Sherbrooke St. West--Arts W225
Montreal, QC H3A 2T6
Phone: 514 398-4935 Fax: 514 398-7247
From: Experimental Film Discussion List
[mailto:email suppressed] On Behalf Of Stephen Kent Jusick
Sent: October 18, 2006 1:06 AM
To: email suppressed
Subject: Re: views on Views from the Avant-Garde Part 2
Thanks Bill for your comments. It would be great to hear from others,
just reactions to what they've seen.
We couldalways use more of that on Frameworks, especially about newer
films that don't have a body of writing around them!
I've noticed that there's more historical material too, but I'm not
sure it's so unbalanced.
In truth, there are more programs than there used to be, so it's as
if the historical is necessarily pushing out newer work.
This year there were 9 different programs (Guy Maddin's Brand Upon
the Brain screened twice)
with 5 programs of contemporary work.
Summary of past years :
2004 & 2005 10 programs
2003 6 programs
2002 8 programs
2001 5 programs
1999 & 2000 4 programs
So really there's more being shown than there used to be, and about
the same in terms of new work.
I'm not sure this is so terrible.
While it's true that Saul Levine or Anger could be show at Anthology
or elsewhere, as makers, I'm sure we'd agree that having our work
screened at Lincoln Center reaches a different (and maybe larger?)
I think it's great the NYFF is showing so much experimental work. It
still isn't like Rotterdam, which shows tons, seemingly every day.
But here in NY I'm a little overwhelmed by 6 or 8 or 10 shows in 2
That's actually too much in too little time.... But I have the
hometown disadvantage--many other things to do. When visiting
festivals in other cities, I'm there for the films alone....
As for Guy Maddin's Brand Upon the Brain, which screened on
Sunday--it was certainly a Maddin tour deforce! With the live
orchestra, the amazing foley artists, and the narration by Isabella
Rossellini, well, it was one of those special events, and I'm glad I
was able to be there. In some ways watching the foley artists was my
favorite part. But then I'd miss some on-screen intertitle or
action. If you get the chance to see this in the live version, don't
Stephen Kent Jusick
-- ******************************************** Stephen Kent Jusick Fever Films 23 E. 10th Street, #PHG New York, NY 10003 USA (212) 539-1023 tel (212) 475-1399 fax (212) 780-0493 home tel http://www.feverfilms.org __________________________________________________________________ For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at . __________________________________________________________________ For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at . --------------------------------- LLama Gratis a cualquier PC del Mundo. Llamadas a fijos y móviles desde 1 céntimo por minuto. http://es.voice.yahoo.com __________________________________________________________________ For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at <email suppressed>.