« 1925: Rewriting the Revolution | Main | 1926: The Magic of Silhouette »

Comments

jmac

You are too sweet, T. Thank you soooo much for this awesome post, and just for understanding my film. (Do you know that some of my friends do not like freeze frames?!)

There are entire universes in a flower . . .

By the way, MPEG is not Quicktime! If you would like a DVD, I would love to send one to you, so that you can see a higher quality version of this work. Much higher quality . . .

I plan on posting another film soon, so check it out around tomorrow or Wed.

Party central is so right on!!! I was hoping that Girish would hook me up, and it was a nice surprise to see your post today too!

I hope that you are doing well. I look forward to 1926!

xo

Thom

You're welcome, J. Thank you for sharing your art with us. I can't wait to see how you transform the possibilites of imagery in your next film. I'll look for it at Invisible Cinema today and tomorrow.

I would be honored to see the film on DVD though I don't have your e-mail address. Please send me an e-mail at filmoftheyear@comcast.net and we can share the details.

I think you might already be a fan of the film that I'm writing about for 1926, so stay tuned!

jmac

Hey Thom,

I just posted a new video on my blog, and I think that you might like this one given your passion for the early cinema. I think that we see like the Lumieres and Thomas Edison! :)

I'll email you soon about the DVD.

Squish

Just thought you'd like to know, you made the top of the Squishlist

http://www.filmsquish.com/guts/?q=node/9

Thom

I'm flattered to be included among such distinguished company. Thank you, Squish. Great looking web site you've built there dude.

Thom

Everyone check out J's wistful new film. It could've been created on the Cinematograph. See her original vision here: Invisible Cinema

The comments to this entry are closed.

Written by

Blog powered by Typepad