Before Urban Outfitters and Project Impossible, before the adorable bickering ubiquity of spokespeople James Garner and Mariette Hartley, Polaroid kept things classy by entrusting its reputation to the most serious of serious actors.
Today, digitally empowered to take, view, and share a photograph in the span of seconds, we think nothing of the phrase 'ïnstant camera.' But to celebrated Russian filmmaker Andrei Tarkovsky, who died in 1986 after living almost his entire life in the Soviet Union, the technology came as a revelation.
'How to Scientifically Remove A Shiny Screw With Chinese Characteristics From A Moving Vehicle In Eighteen Turns' follows the artist's attempts to remove a screw from a public bus as it passes by Beijing political hotspots
Cinéfilos amantes de los felinos, regocijaos porque llega el montaje que estabais esperando: ‘Supercats!’. Exacto, un supercut que reúne al Dream Team de los gatos de la Historia del Cine. Tres minutos y medio de mininos en 35 milímetros convenientemente etiquetados que os harán ronronear. El complemento ideal para la megagalería que, hace unos meses, […]
Every day 18,000 children die from hunger, measles, malaria, diarrhea, and other conditions that have been eradicated in the developed world. That’s 750 children every hour, 12 children a minute. Why do we stand back while these children die, and wha...
If you saw our post on Andy Warhol digitally painting Debbie Harry at the 1985 launch of the Commodore Amiga 1000, you know how effusively — effusively by the impassive Warholian standard, anyway — the artist praised the computer's artistic power.
Five years ago Polaroid announced that they would no longer make analog instamatic film. At that moment, if one listened carefully, one could almost hear some of the 20th century's most famous artists wail in despair, even from the grave.