PsyRadio

psyradio * fm

понедељак, 30. јун 2014.

ROLAND TOPOR


 Roland Topor (1938-1997) was a French illustrator, painter, writer and filmmaker. In 1962 he created the Panic Movement (mouvement panique), together with Alejandro Jodorowsky and Fernando Arrabal. Topor wrote the novel "The Tenant" (1964), which was filmed by Roman Polanski as The Tenant (1976) (a remake of the film, Le nouveau locataire (2013), was released in 2013). The book was re-issued with a new introduction by Thomas Ligotti, a selection of short stories by Topor, a representation of Topor's artwork and an essay on the Polanski film version. Topor published several books of drawings, including "Dessins panique" (1965), "Quatre roses pour Lucienne" (1967) and "Toporland" (1975). With filmmaker René Laloux, Topor made "The Dead Times" (1964),The Snails (1966) and their most famous work, the feature Fantastic Planet (1973).

In 1982 he creates with Henri Xhonneux the popular French TV series Téléchat (1982), a parody of news broadcasts featuring puppets of a cat and an ostrich. Topor also worked as an actor, his most famous part being Renfield in Werner Herzog's Nosferatu the Vampyre (1979). 
 "Marquis is a 1989 French-language film, produced in Belgium and France, based on the life and writings of the Marquis de Sade. All the actors wear animal masks, and their voices are dubbed. There are a few scenes involving clay animation. The film was a project by French cartoonist Roland Topor. 
The tagline used in the US release was, "A bizarre tale of sex, lust, and the French Revolution." "































четвртак, 05. јун 2014.

Jeffery Scott (1019)

 "Jeffery Scott creates photographic images that stretch boundaries and redefine standards. His photographic works are powerful juxtapositions of light and darkness. In the last 20 years his artistic life revolved around painting, sculpting, and production design for music videos, television commercials and motion pictures. In an effort to produce a more exacting science behind his Artistic Vision, photography became his chosen medium for expression without compromises. It wasn’t until November of 2002 that Jeffery Scott (A.K.A. 1019) made the switch from sculpting and painting to photography full time. His first series explored this change and illustrates his transformation into a more complete Art.
 In December of 2003 he began developing his second series. His photographic images became for him what his paintings always wanted to be. The ideas were more complex than before. The photographic images he creates represent an average from anywhere between 50 to 200 hours of meticulous work. All elements within the piece represent dozens of images combined and layered to construct the over-all whole. The photos can be looked at as layers upon layers of information communicating, to the viewer, a series of in-depth philosophies, concepts and stories."