In 2273, after having been thought lost in a black hole, Voyager 6 returned to Federation space as V'Ger
, the massive and menacing spaceship at the heart of Star Trek: The Motion Picture
... Designing the Living Machine
- concept art for V'Ger, Redesigning the Walk to V’Ger
, The Lighting and Photography of Star Trek's "V'ger"
, working on the interior of V'ger
, V'ger External View
, V'Ger - Spock Mindmeld Model Piece
(scroll way down) (may contain Darth Vader and Miss Piggy
), animating the "V'ger Probe"
, V'ger rear view
posted by Artw
on May 3, 2012 -
Derelict Cinemas and Theatres by Adam Slater:
Since 2008, Adam Slater has been on a quest to photograph Britain’s abandoned and derelict cinemas and theatres before they are gone for good. Below are some examples from his astonishing set of beautiful yet grotesque ruins, which you can see in full on his flickr
page. His blog, Reality Trip
, features more fantastic photographs of old power stations, quarries and more. Be sure to check it out. [kubrickontheguillotine.com]
posted by Fizz
on Apr 20, 2012 -
I work as a film location scout in New York City.
My day is basically spent combing the streets for interesting and unique locations for feature films. In my travels, I often stumble across some pretty incredible sights, most of which are ignored every day by thousands of New Yorkers in too much of a rush to pay attention.
As it happens, it's my job to pay attention, and I've started this blog to keep a record of what I see.
posted by grumblebee
on Dec 26, 2008 -
The first known motion picture (Quicktime movie, somewhat slow to download)
was produced by Louis Aimé Augustin Le Prince
at Roundhay House, Leeds, UK some time before October of 1888. Its date can be verified, as the elderly lady in the film, Mrs. Sarah Whitley, died in that month. The two-second-long film was shot on paper or celluloid photographic film through a custom-made camera. Although the original paper film appears to have been lost, two photographic copies of the film dating from the 1930s remain in existence. Le Prince's second film, Traffic Crossing Leeds Bridge
, was shot shortly afterwards.
Le Prince is generally not well-known outside the film historical community, partly because he did not publicize his works, but also because he disappeared in 1890 during a journey to Paris, France. It's thought that Le Prince committed suicide over money worries, but his body was never found.
posted by watsondog
on Dec 3, 2005 -
features rare stills and artwork for viewing, with a healthy (but not exclusive) emphasis on cult cinema, and only occasional reviews and comments to compete with the goodness and/or bad-assedness
. A movie fan shares his wealth with the world.
posted by LinusMines
on May 3, 2004 -
IMDB Charging Actors/Actress for Pictures
The Internet Movie Data Base has provided an invaluable service to millions of Web users over the years. But now, the IMDB sees fit to charge actors and actresses to put a small 'headshot' pic on their pages.What next? Will IMDB start charging studios to list their films? For an example of a page without a headshot, try the gorgeous Keira Knightley's page
. Not so good without the pic, huh?
posted by wackybrit
on Apr 22, 2001 -