Back us on Kickstarter: Back us on Patreon: Get 'This is Not a Conspiracy Theory': The remix method of copying, transforming and combining is definitely used in The Force Awakens, as well as the other works of JJ Abrams. Is remixing a weak point in The Force Awakens? Is the remix method growing stale? Have we reached the limits of remixing? The Art of Star Wars: The Force Awakens: Music Featured "Rey's Theme," John Williams: "Bunsen Burner," CUTS: "They Won't See Me," The Field: Movies & TV Featured The Force Awakens: Star Wars Episodes IV-VI: Star Wars Trilogy Episodes I-III: Web Videos and Articles Features The Force Awakens Trailer (Official) REACTION!!!, Tyrone Magnus Star Wars Force Awakens Final Trailer Reaction Megan, SawdustFilms STAR WARS: THE FORCE AWAKENS Official TRAILER REACTION & REVIEW!!!, The Reel Rejects Trailer Reaction: Star Wars: Episode VII - The Force Awakens, Movieclips Trailers Star Wars: The Force Awakens Trailer (Official) Reaction!, Superhero News "Star Wars: The Force Awakens" - Trailer Reaction!, Dillon Garland Star Wars: The Force Awakens Trailer Reaction, ColliderVideos Star Wars: The Force Awakens - Movie Review, Chris Stuckmann Star Wars: Force Awakens Reaction, boogie2988 Star Wars: The Force Awakens Review!, Screen Junkies Star Wars: The Force Awakens gets 4 out of 5 stars, CBC News Star Wars: The Force Awakens Angry Movie Review, AngryJoeShow Star Wars: The Force Awakens movie review, Jeremy Jahns Star Wars: The Force Awakens — The Verge reaction roundtable, The Verge Review: 'Star Wars: The Force Awakens' is the Biggest Fan Film Ever Made Star Wars: The Force Awakens is a prime example of Hollywood’s nostalgia problem “Star Wars” and Decadence Star Wars: The Force Awakens: 5 ways the new movie copies the original film "Star Wars: The Force Awakens" is a Remix of "A New Hope"...That is Both a Good and a Bad Thing 13 ways Star Wars: The Force Awakens is just a remix of A New Hope ‘Star Wars: The Force Awakens’ succumbs to the worst parts of remix culture MORE LINKS TO COME
2016年5月19日 One day a blind man discovered a screw painting by Andrew Myers with his hands. The blind man found as much enjoyment out of the tactile elements of the work as any sighted person ever has by just looking at them. Andrew considers this moment as one of the most inspiring of his career. Which led us to a question: Why is touching artwork so taboo? Prior to the mid-1800s, tactile interaction was commonplace for visitors experiencing collections of art, but as museums of art evolved, rules forbidding touch became the norm. In some cases, these were to protect artwork that truly was not meant to be touched, but in large part these norms had nothing do with preservation and everything to do with nineteenth century politics of gender, race and class control. In light of all this, we decided to create a documentary that elevates the level of tactile arts, and gives back to the visually impaired community. It was at that point that we met George Wurtzel. George is a blind artisan and teacher working at Enchanted Hills Camp in Napa Ca. This is a 300 acre camp nestled in the red wood forest above Napa Valley. Enchanted Hills is a summer camp for the visually impaired. Here George teaches blind folks, through example, how to use all the equipment necessary to become blind artisans. Currently, George is converting an old grape crushing barn into a Tactile Art Center. The top floor of the building is his 1900 sq. ft. wood working shop. The bottom floor will be his Tactile Art gallery space where blind people can feel and sell their artwork. We fell in love with George and his mission and wanted to support his new tactile art gallery. So we worked with Andrew Myers to surprise George with a tactile portrait of himself. The first portrait he will be able to feel and recognize. Learn more about Enchanted hills here: The Academy of Music for the Blind (AMB) were kind enough to create a song for our soundtrack. AMB specifically addresses the educational, social, and physical needs of talented blind music students so that they can fully develop their unique talents and be prepared for integration into the workplace or other educational settings. To learn more about the AMB visit: To learn more about this project, visit Music Credits: Artist: Tycho, Song: A Walk Buy it in iTunes: Artist: Aphex Twin, Song: 14th Avril Buy it in iTunes:
A deep dive into the many layers of Hong Kong. A film about the madness and beauty of this seemingly impossible city in the days leading up to Chinese New Year. And an exploration of my own Cantonese heritage. Check out Director's Commentary for behind-the-scenes info, gear, etc: Select clips available for licensing; email or visit Instagram @brandon_l_li; Facebook: Original score by Steven Richard Davis; Produced by Ansley Sawyer Drone footage by Drone footage by Mongolia: Bali:
North India: Greece: 
South India:
Las Vegas: 
 Guam: Special Thanks: Albert Li Simon Lee Kobe Lee Blake Congdon Dorcas Ho Ivy Tse Venus Tse Edwin Lee Ruby Shing Mostafa Zeineldin Featuring: Luk Chee Fu Martial Arts Federation: HK Urbex: Wing Tsun Robin: HKAPA: The Continental Restaurant: geek stuff:
 Sony A7rii
; Sony A7sii; Sony A7s; Sony A6000; 
Sony rx10ii; Beholder DS1; DJI Phantom 3; DJI Inspire X5
How did the art auctions business become a multi-billion-dollar industry? The first film in a series about the art market explores this question, leading viewers through the complex history of auctions, with specific attention to the last 20 years. The film unpacks record-breaking sales, like last week’s epic Jean-Michel Basquiat painting Untitled (1982), hammering in at $51 million, and anomalies such as Ai Weiwei’s Kui Hua Zi (Sunflower Seeds) (2010), which pop up at auction in countless different quantities, making the connection between the auction price and market value of art. Interviews with auction-house specialists, financial analysts, and art-world influencers like Adam Lindemann, Xin Li, Sarah Thornton, Josh Baer, and Don Thompson add personal insight and shape the narrative. Auctions launches a four-part documentary series, followed by Galleries, Patrons, and Art Fairs, released weekly through mid-June. Together, the four segments will tell a comprehensive story about the art market’s history and cultural influence, providing an approachable yet nuanced introduction to a extraordinary subject. Visit to watch all the films. The series is produced in collaboration with UBS and directed by Oscar Boyson. Director: Oscar Boyson Editor: Nate DeYoung Producer: Sean Barth Produced By: Neighborhood Watch Films Assistant Editor: Erin DeWitt Sound: Colin Alexander Music: Jay Wadley of Found Objects Music Production Color: Irving Harvey
Harvesting Liberty is a short film that documents visionaries Michael Lewis (of Growing Warriors) and Rebecca Burgess (of Fibershed) as they collaborate to reintroduce industrial hemp to the American landscape. Growing Warriors is a Kentucky-based farming program designed to train, assist, and equip military veterans with the skills, tools and supplies needed to grow organic produce for their families and communities. Fibershed develops regenerative textile systems that are based on carbon farming, regional manufacturing, and public education. Sign the petition to legalize industrial hemp: Industrial hemp is a crop that has the potential to lower the environmental impacts of textile production, empower small-scale farmers and create jobs in a wide variety of industries. Two non-profit groups, Fibershed and Growing Warriors, are working to reintroduce industrial hemp into Kentucky—and eventually U.S. agriculture. On July 4, 2016, a petition will be delivered urging Congress to pass the Industrial Hemp Farming Act of 2015/2016 (S.134 and H.R. 525) legalizing the cultivation of industrial hemp in the United States. We invite you to learn more about industrial hemp and sign the petition here: Patagonia, through our membership in 1% For The Planet®, provides cash grants and in-kind services to thousands of community-based groups working to create positive change for the planet in their own backyards.
Three childhood friends set out for the far western corner of Mongolia to combine mountain biking and packrafting in a self-supported adventure into the unknown. Never having attempted a mountain bike to packraft link-up, they decided it was a great idea to travel to one of the most remote and sparsely populated places in the world to try it out. The goal was to traverse the Mongolian Altai, a remote range of high glaciated peaks with silt-laden rivers draining from their heights. The only inhabitants of the region are Kazakh nomads, the last people on earth who continue the tradition of hunting with golden eagles. Ancient standing stones carved over the millennia stand guard over the landscape. Twelve days in the wilderness, riding over high passes loaded with gear, surviving raging whitewater, drinking fermented mare’s milk, and battling the elements, this was not an adventure these young lads would soon forget. A Film By: Joey Schusler Featuring: Mason Lacy, Sam Seward, & Joey Schusler Editor: Joey Schusler & Thomas Woodson Motion Design & VFX: Paul Harrison (Shotgun Infinity) Art Direction: Drew Pautler (Good Fortune Collective) Post Production Sound: Keith White (Keith White Audio) Expedition Logistics: Mason Lacy, Sam Seward, & Canat Chiryazdan Supported by: Yeti Cycles, Smith Optics, Outdoor Research, ENVE Composites, SRAM, RockShox, Skratch Labs, Big Agnes, Revelate Designs Media Partners: Bike Magazine, 5 Point Film Festival Run Time: 5 mins Date of Completion: April 2016 Language: English