Video by Matthijs Vlot
Archive for the ‘Video’ category
I shot this the other day. Notice the reflection of the accordion player in the window. View of Old Town (Gamla Stan).
Video @ Vimeo.com
I was in the mood for a little (and simple) experiment. I shot a short video yesterday on my way from the woodshop — I was waiting for a train at the Gamla Stan station. This is what I did; I extracted the raw video file from my iPhone 4S using PhoneView, I then uploaded the untouched video to both YouTube and Vimeo. I did this so that I could easily compare the two. It’s also a chance to see how the iPhone is coping with a semi-tricky lighting situation; light outside the station, lights in the ceiling and the approaching headlights from the subway train. That’s about it for this post.
Chart Top 20
Brand New Mix
Greatest Songs Of All Time
Video Music Aid Japan
Sorry, no link to the design Agency. No links posted over at vimeo.com — all I can see is that they are called “TokyoDesignStudio”. There are two of them on Google and I don’t know which one to link to. So, there.
Fairey might be all corporate and a total sell-out these days but I don’t care about stuff like that. I like his use of stencils and I love the color pallet of his latest works. Some info from Wikipedia:
Frank Shepard Fairey (born February 15, 1970) is an American contemporary graphic designer, and illustrator who emerged from the skateboarding scene. He first became known for his “André the Giant Has a Posse” (…OBEY…) sticker campaign, in which he appropriated images from the comedic supermarket tabloid Weekly World News. His work became more widely known in the 2008 U.S. presidential election, specifically his Barack Obama “Hope” poster. The Institute of Contemporary Art, Boston calls him one of today’s best known and most influential street artists. His work is included in the collections at The Smithsonian, the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, the Museum of Modern Art in New York, the Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego, the National Portrait Gallery in Washington, and the Victoria and Albert Museum in London.