Ten short pieces directed by ten different directors, including Ken Russell, Jean-Luc Godard, Robert Altman, Bruce Beresford, and Nicolas Roeg. Each short uses an aria as soundtrack/sound (... See full summary »
13 European directors explore the theme of Sarajevo and what this city represents in European history over the past hundred years, and what Sarajevo incarnates today in Europe. From ... See full summary »
The venerated filmmaker Eisenstein is comparable in talent, insight and wisdom, with the likes of Shakespeare or Beethoven; there are few - if any - directors who can be elevated to such ... See full summary »
An 'essayistic' documentary in which Greenaway's fierce criticism of today's visual illiteracy is argued by means of a forensic search of Rembrandt's Nightwatch. Greenaway explains the ... See full summary »
Jean-Luc Godard's densely packed rumination on the need to create order and beauty in a world ruled by chaos is divided into four distinct but tangentially related stories, including the ... See full summary »
Earlier I watched many movies of JP Greenaway, some films of Jean-Luc Godard and not watched Edgar Pêra movies at all. I was watching a 3x3D movie on Kyiv Molodist festival - I was interested to see how the maitres can work with new 3D technologies. I am proposing to evaluate each parts of movie separately: JP Greenaway, shot a postcard with vignette, rating 6 for past achievements, we have seen nothing new - for example "A TV Dante" (1989)film - "A dazzling and inventive piece of video-image making...an eye-stitching use of television" according to The Guardian. Edgar Pêra, shot a student skit, rating 4, funny, dizzy from the 3D effects. Jean-Luc Godard, shot nothing, rating -1(negative), used to be a great master, the expectations was to high. Average rating 3=(6+4-1)/3.
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