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The Immense Range Of Human Experience In Visual Artifacts That Express The Imagination, Ideas And Skill Of The Artist For The Viewer's Appreciation Of Their Beauty, Their Message Or Their Power, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! #BarbaraRose #RichardMortillaro #TheNewarkMuseumOfArt #NewarkMuseum #EricFriedl #KatherineMyers #RodArgent #EricFriedl #CowboyBonsu #BiancaMiller #FarmSecurityAdministration #FSA #WPA #Thirties #TheThirties #30s #The30s #1930s #The1930s #RoyStryker #RussellLee #ArthurRothstein #MarionPostWalcott #DorotheaLang #BenShahn #JackDelano #JohnVachon #WalkerEvans #DavidBailey #DonnaDruze #SwingingLondon #BoxOfPinUps #MickJagger #MarianneFaithfull #TheWho #JaneFonda #BridgetBardot #JohnLennon #PaulMcCartney #TheRollingStones #RollingStones #AndyWarhol #JeanShrimpton #MichaelCaine #KrayTwins #ReggieKray #RonnieKray #DougPiranha #DinsdalePiranha #PiranhaBrothers #OliverReed #PeterSellers #RomanPolanski #QuentinQuisp #HenriMatisse #Matisse #ToulouseLautrec #EdwardHopper #ChelWhite #MartinSheen #DebraWinger #DoomsdayClock #JeffBridges #MarkMothersbaugh #LaurieAnderson #DannyElfman #DavidByrne #UniversalDeclarationOfHumanRights #WallyFGalleries #Caprolan #Nylon #PrintedFabrics #Art #ArtOfEurope #WesternArt #ModernArt #Painting #Watercolors #Drawing #Sculpture #Photography #Dance #NaziGermany #ArtInTheThirdReich #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive
Contents (1 Hour 58 Minutes Total):
1937 ART & POWER (Color, 1985, 5 Minutes)
Art historian Barbara Rose's survey of the arts of Nazi Germany seen as a reaction against modern art, seen from the point of view of liberal democracy.
A PRIORI (Black/White (Tinted), 1987, 6 Minutes)
A short perspective exploration film by Richard Mortillaro through which the framed two-dimensional vision of three-dimensional reality is squared in a variety of contexts.
ART BEATS: THE NEWARK MUSEUM (Color, 1986, 5 Minutes)
Sculptor George Segal guides us on a tour of the Newark Museum, including his own sculpture THE TOLLBOOTH, modelled on the director of the museum Sam Miller, who joins Segal in touring the museum's GRAND GALLERY, which features their holdings of 1850-1900 American art, with special attention to the painting ARCH OF TITUS by Healy, Church and McEntee with Henry Wadsworth Longfellow under the arch. The two travel on to the TIBETAN GALLERY, which contains one of the most famous collections of Tibetan art in the world, the most important in the Western Hemisphere, twice-blessed by the Dalai Lama. They travel further to the AFRICAN GALLERY, where they meet Musuem Trustee Gloria Hopkins Buck, who describes it as a "living gallery", with participatory workshops and guided tours. Last is a tour of the BALLANTINE HOUSE, the largest object in the museum's holdings, built for the family of the founders of Newark's Ballantine family brewery, conveniently located next to the main musuem, which Director Miller describes as being decorated in "Beer Baronial" style.
Celebration In Watercolor (Color, 1986, 3 Minutes)
A filming by director Eric Friedl of lotuses, kois and lilypads in the creative process of being drawn and painted by artist Katherine Myers, with a muscial score by Rod Argent, founder and keyboardist of the English rock band the Zombies and the band Argent.
CONEY (Color, 1975, 6 Minutes)
A day in the life of Coney Island presented sped-up so as to fill six minutes of this film by Frank Mouris and musical score by David Shoemaker, presenting a kaleidoscope of life as it was in the mid-1970s.
COWBOY BONSU AND HIS HORSE DOG: WAGON HO! (Color, 1989, 2 Minutes)
Martin Sheen introduces this excerpt from "Played In The U.S.A.: COUNTRY MUSIC" with the words "a short video by artist Bianca Miller - and rather than offer some kind of description here, we'll let the video speak for itself!"
FOCUS ON THE ARTS: THE THIRTIES: PHOTOGRAPHY (Color, 1983, 12 Minutes)
Venerable voice artist Lary Lewman navigates us through two simultaneous and very different streams of American life in the 1930s. The first stream travels through the moving photographic art of the Great Depression made possible by FDR's support of artists during these dire times through the Farm Security Administration (FSA) photography project under the direction of economist, government official and photographer Roy Stryker. This work resulted in the creation of a new breed: the photo-journalist. Profiles include photographers Russell Lee, Arthur Rothstein (who helps narrate this documentary short), Marion Post Walcott, Dorothea Lang, Ben Shahn, Jack Delano, John Vachon and Walker Evans. The second stream flows through the fashion photography of Cecil Beaton (who later became a war photographer), Alfred Cheney Johnston's stylish images, Lewis Hine's images of working men and women, and Berenice Abbott's capturing of life in New York City with the help of FDR's WPA (Works Progress Administration).
f/STOP: David Bailey (Color, 1983, 3 Minutes)
The revered voice of WNET Channel 13 during the 1980s and 1990s, the beautiful Donna Druze, narrates this short feature on English fashion and portrait photographer David Bailey, who captured 60s pop culture in the form of various portraits, particularly those of the "Swinging London" scene in his controversial "Box of Pin-Ups" (1964), of Mick Jagger, Marianne Faithfull, The Who, Jane Fonda, Bridget Bardot, John Lennon & Paul McCartney, The Rolling Stones, Andy Warhol, Jean Shrimpton, Michael Caine, The Kray Twins Reggie and Ronnie Kray (basis for Monty Python's Doug and Dinsdale Piranha characters), Oliver Reed, Peter Sellers, Roman Polanski, Quentin Quisp and more.
GARDEN STATE GALLERY: CAMPBELL SOUP TUREEN MUSEUM (Color, 1997, 5 Minutes)
A New Jersey Network (NJN) television production that reports on the 1987 "Soup, Soup, Beautiful Soup!" exhibition by the world's foremost (and only) soup tureen museum, then funded almost entire by the Campbell Soup Company.
GREAT PAINTERS: MATISSE (Color, 1990, 8 Minutes)
The life story and artistic legacy of French modern art painter, printmaker and cculptor Henri Emile Benoit Matisse, famed for his use of color and fluid draughtsmanship Matisse is commonly regarded, along with Pablo Picasso, as one of the artists who best helped to define the revolutionary developments in the visual arts throughout the opening decades of the twentieth century, responsible for significant developments in painting and sculpture.
GREAT PAINTERS: TOULOUSE LAUTREC (Color, 1988, 8 Minutes)
The life and art of French painter, printmaker, draughtsman, caricaturist and illustrator Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, whose immersion in the colorful and theatrical life of Paris in the late 19th century allowed him to produce a collection of enticing, elegant, and provocative images of the modern, sometimes decadent, affairs of those times.
In His Own Words: EDWARD HOPPER (Color, 1990, 13 Minutes)
The Whitney Museum Of American Art presents this journey through the life and art of Edward Hopper, American realist painter and printmaker, widely known for his oil paintings, and equally proficient as a watercolorist and printmaker in etching. Both in his urban and rural scenes, his spare and finely calculated renderings reflects his personal vision of contemporary American life.
MACHINE SONG (Color, 1992, 4 Minutes)
Martin Sheen introduces this excerpt from "Played In The U.S.A.: Songs Of Protest And Conscience", a photo/xerox technique stop-motion film "to hold machines, technology and birders up to a new light" by Chel White.
SITUATION ZERO: DANCE ENTERTAINMENT, KHMER REFUGEE CAMP, THAILAND (Color, 1988, 3 Minutes)
A dance troop of young Khmer girls bring light in the form of beautiful spiritual dances to the dark and shabby existence of Khmer refugees stuck in a Cambodian Coalition refugee camp on the Thailand/Cambodia border. An excerpt from SITUATION ZERO, a moving and disturbing chronicle of life within such a camp.
SWEET DISASTER: DEATH OF A SPEECHWRITER (Color, 1986, 5 Minutes)
An episode of Channel 4's Sweet Diaster film shorts in which the dangers within the chasm between geopolitical rhetoric of a nation and the moral health that nation is exposed.
THE DOOMSDAY CLOCK (Color, 1987, 10 Minutes)
A United Nations cartoon short dramatizing The Doomsday Clock, a symbol that represents the likelihood of a man-made global catastrophe. Maintained since 1947 by the members of the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, the Clock is a metaphor for threats to humanity from unchecked scientific and technical advances. The Clock represents the hypothetical global catastrophe as "midnight" and the Bulletin's opinion on how close the world is to a global catastrophe as a number of "minutes" to midnight, assessed in January of each year. The main factors influencing the Clock are nuclear risk and global warming (climate change). The Bulletin's Science and Security Board also monitors new developments in the life sciences and technology that could inflict irrevocable harm to humanity. The Clock's original setting in 1947 was seven minutes to midnight. It has been set backward and forward 24 times since then, the largest-ever number of minutes to midnight being 17 (in 1991), and the smallest 100 seconds (1 minute and 40 seconds) in January 2020.
THE UNIVERSAL DECLARATION OF HUMAN RIGHTS (Color, 1988, 15 Minutes)
Debra Winger and Jeff Bridges narrate and composers Mark Mothersbaugh of Devo, Laurie Anderson, Danny Elfman and David Byrne of The Talking Heads score the music for this wonderful animated exposition of the individual articles of the human rights declaration adopted by the United Nations General Assembly in 1948 to ensure the lessons of World War II's tyranny would be enshrined in a universal humanitarian document that signatory nations would be responsible for upholding.
WALLY F GALLERIES: CAPROLAN NYLON PRINTED FABRIC EXHIBITION (Black/White & Color, 1966, 3 Minutes)
A pair of commericals, the first in black and white and the second in color, of an exhibition at the Manhattan location of Wally F. Galleries of Allied Chemical's Caprolan nylon printed fabrics, which hang on the wall in frames and on the frames of models as dresses. The models move about the galleries in and around the mounted fabrics they are wearing, begging the question "Is it really art? Or is it just another fashion fad? Maybe it's both, now that a posh art gallery gives its nod of approval to the print explosion in fashion today."