Lacking a formal narrative, Warhol's art house classic follows various residents of the Chelsea Hotel in 1966 New York City, presented in a split screen with a single audio track in conjunction with one side of screen.
At a New York City restaurant, the patrons are men, nude but for a G-string, waited on by one woman, also clad in a G-string (played by Viva) and a G-bestringed (bestrung?) waiter. Some of ... See full summary »
Originally a twenty five hour film made up of shorter film segments. It consists of 83 reels each lasting approximately 33 minutes. A short story odyssey of film designed to be shown with two projectors playing simultaneously.
Joe Spencer, a member of a motorcycle gang, is taking a shower. After his bout with personal hygiene, Joe encounters Andy Warhol's "superstars," who engage him in conversation. The ... See full summary »
A man and a woman live in a clothes-cabinet, literally; they contemplate leaving, but never do. For a time only their voices are heard, until they try to have some light, and open the door.... See full summary »
Andy Warhol's experimental reconstruction of the assassination of the President of the United States, John F. Kennedy, which serves as his critical commentary on the way the media presented the tragic event.
Warhol had a stage in his film-making career where is appropriated names from golden age movies that he must have been enthralled with as a child. Warhol during this brief cycle attempted to film depictions of off-screen lives of some of his most fondly remembered stars. Films like HEDY (1965), HARLOT (1964), LUPE (1965), and MORE MILK EVETTE (1965) showed us what it was like to be these stars out of the limelight, lounging around at home.
'More milk Evette' is about Lana Turner, played by a notorious drag queen named Mario Montez, need I say more?
This film was made before Chelsea girls and does not have any of the great characters in it that make a Warhol film watchable. This film originally premiered at the factory but was projected on the wall with another film. This was done during a time when Warhol was experimenting with multi-projections of his films. A number of Warhol's films were shown sometimes in single projections, sometimes in double, sometimes superimposition's; or to confuse the matter even more he would take two 30 min films and play them side by side to create one 60 min film.
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