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The Masters Portrait (2009)

Approved | | Documentary | 1 August 2009 (USA)
A documentary that captures the methods and techniques used by Casey Baugh as he creates, in charcoal, the portrait of Richard Schmid. The film takes place in Baugh's New England studio and... See full summary »

Directors:

Casey Baugh, Jeff Hnatio (co-director)

Writer:

Isaiah Mouw

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Cast

Credited cast:
Casey Baugh Casey Baugh ... Himself
Richard Schmid Richard Schmid ... Himself
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Storyline

A documentary that captures the methods and techniques used by Casey Baugh as he creates, in charcoal, the portrait of Richard Schmid. The film takes place in Baugh's New England studio and invites the viewer to enjoy the creative process and in-depth discussions regarding the many layers of a painting and the life of an artist. From retrospective stories told by Richard Schmid to the never-before-seen charcoal techniques by Casey Baugh, this film captures a historic moment in art history and reveals the inspiration and collaboration used to create The Masters Portrait. Written by Isaiah Mouw

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Documentary

Certificate:

Approved
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Details

Official Sites:

Official Blog | Official Blog | See more »

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

1 August 2009 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

Boston, Massachusetts, USA

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Box Office

Budget:

$20,000 (estimated)
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Company Credits

Production Co:

Artisance Studios See more »
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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Dolby Digital

Color:

Color (NTSC Color)

Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The portrait of Richard Schmid was given to him as a token of appreciation for his support with the film. See more »

Quotes

Baugh, Casey: But you know at the same time it's sort of like watching an old black and white film. There's this simplicity in the lack of color that I think forces you to see the elegance of just value itself without the distraction of color that I find really draws me in. I think it's somewhat like even the difference in a large symphony orchestra or just a lone piano playing a solo piece. There is something definitely to be said about fewer elements if they're done correctly, I think that's the key.
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