Death has many faces

6 02 2013

Photo: Anka Bulovec
Model: Anka Bulovec
Mask: Branka Slapar

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10 odzivov v “Death has many faces”

7 02 2013
NoMercy (09:53) :

na oblike pomenosti (asociativnosti) se ravno ne spoznam veliko – ampak nekako bi bolj razumel, če bi imela palični mešalnik, kot pa ti dve metlici :P
OK — fantje imamo spodaj samo en vhod/izhod, ženske pa dva … a je to to :)

7 02 2013
Anka Bulovec (12:38) :

Hahaha … dobra, samo v tem primeru ”nesreče”, če se lahko tako izrazim, je dovolj, da gre za nek električni aparat in mikser je prav simpatičen ;)

8 02 2013
Matej (22:29) :

Anka, ti si genij fotografije in ideje. Kapo dol. Je pa tole bizarno popolno.

8 02 2013
Anka Bulovec (22:52) :

Genij je kar močna beseda, se pa trudim k dovršenosti in izvirnosti kolikor je v moji moči in moči realizacije idej.
Hvala :)

8 02 2013
Matej (23:04) :

Izvirna si zelo, to je danes pri fotografih redkost. Zato te imam ze genijalko.

28 04 2013
Eliseo X. French (02:03) :

This gruesome ’70s film is part documentary, part mockumentary, a film that claims it wants us to consider death and make us question the ways in which we kill and be killed, but in reality it’s just an excuse to show scene after scene of grotesque footage. It’s since been admitted that around 40% of the footage was faked, but that of course means around 60% was real and that’s just macabre.

10 05 2013
Elisa Kane (00:33) :

The first official documentary or non-fiction narrative film was Robert Flaherty’s Nanook of the North (1922), an ethnographic look at the harsh life of Canadian Inuit Eskimos living in the Arctic, although some of the film’s scenes of obsolete customs were staged. Flaherty, often regarded as the “Father of the Documentary Film,” also made the landmark film Moana (1926) about Samoan Pacific islanders, although it was less successful. [The term 'documentary' was first used in a review of Flaherty's 1926 film.] His first sound documentary feature film was Man of Aran (1934), regarding the rugged Aran islanders/fishermen located west of Ireland’s Galway Bay. Flaherty’s fourth (and last) major feature documentary was his most controversial, Louisiana Story (1948), filmed on location in Louisiana’s wild bayou country.

13 05 2013
Mickey Neal (20:57) :

This late Mondo from the mid-80s not only scrapes the bottom of the barrel as far as footage is concerned, it also doesn’t even seem to be trying to convince us of its authenticity anymore, with laughably staged scenes and obvious, juvenile narration that invents silly things in order to try to shock the viewer. There’s footage of criminals in Africa being caught and beaten exactly while the cameras were rolling, or bitten by a burglar-alarm-snake, there’s a really silly scene of a missionary who turned cannibals into Christians (or did he?), pornography for monkeys that don’t want to breed, animals having sex or killing each other, an alligator attacking a man, again, exactly while they were filming, a sheik’s 6th wife working as a prostitute because she is sexually frustrated is yet another really silly staged scene, there’s a graphic sex change operation, tribal gory wounding of an animal, and in what is probably the only real footage: a ritualistic ceremony and parade in Japan revolving around a big phallus. Juvenile, fake, relatively tame, pointless and silly.

23 05 2013
Kathryn Bruce (06:25) :

The film is largely autobiographical, with characters, scenes and dialogue based on real people, events and conversations. This led to some of his friends saying they felt exploited.

23 09 2013 (09:27) :

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