From: Warren Cockerham (email suppressed)
Date: Wed Mar 31 2010 - 21:29:15 PDT
There was also a CD-Rom called GRIFFITH IN CONTEXT released about ten
years ago. I don't remember much about it. I remember it allowed
students to re-edit Griffith's cross-cut sequences.
After a quick search.... the link-
On Wed, Mar 31, 2010 at 9:41 PM, Chuck Kleinhans
<email suppressed> wrote:
> On Mar 31, 2010, at 10:02 AM, Gene Youngblood wrote:
> I suspect that no one, in fact, is doing these things in film analysis
> (outside of the classroom), and if you think about it, that's astonishing.
> Such an obvious thing to do, and so powerful.
> I think it's not so astonishing given that copyright and ownership intrudes
> here. While it would be possible to do this with really old films that were
> out of the range of copyright, the fact of the matter is that anyone
> "re-issuing" something in the public domain usually tries to establish their
> own ownership over it. (Yes, yes, I know all about "fair use"--a nice claim
> until you have to pay a lawyer and court fees to make your stand for it.)
> Probably the best you can do at this point is YouTube and Ubuweb.
> Related to this and somewhat similar to Bordwell's work, but on television
> for the most part:
> Jeremy Butler
> Professor - TCF Dept. - U Alabama
> Chuck Kleinhans
> __________________________________________________________________ For info
> on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at <email suppressed>.
For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at <email suppressed>.