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David Hockney thinks you should take a longer look at life
 
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It's a kind of album of family and friends, but the pictures are large paintings at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. For a new exhibit called "82 Portraits and One Still Life," renowned artist David Hockney tried to capture the character and personalities of the people in his life, including his dentist, a housekeeper, his studio assistant and an LA art curator. Jeffrey Brown reports. Find more from PBS NewsHour at https://www.pbs.org/newshour Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://bit.ly/2HfsCD6 Follow us: Facebook: http://www.pbs.org/newshour Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/newshour Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/newshour Snapchat: @pbsnews Subscribe: PBS NewsHour podcasts: https://www.pbs.org/newshour/podcasts Newsletters: https://www.pbs.org/newshour/subscribe
Views: 41851 PBS NewsHour
David Hockney on selfies: 'People have a deep desire to make pictures'
 
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From cave paintings of 100,000 years ago to the selfie culture of the 21st century, British artist David Hockney and art critic Martin Gayford discuss their new book, A History of Pictures, which looks at how and why people throughout time have made images using whatever means they have Subscribe to Guardian Culture ► http://bit.ly/subgdnculture The Guardian Film Show ► https://goo.gl/lxV8RV Guardian Culture website ► http://www.theguardian.com/culture Guardian Film website ► http://www.theguardian.com/film The Guardian on YouTube: The Guardian ► http://is.gd/guardianyt Watch Me Date ► http://is.gd/watchmedate Guardian Football ► http://is.gd/guardianfootball Guardian Music ► http://is.gd/guardianYTmusic Guardian Australia ► http://is.gd/guardianaustralia Guardian Tech ► http://is.gd/guardiantech Guardian Wires ► http://is.gd/guardianwires Guardian Food ► http://is.gd/guardianfood
Views: 38427 Guardian Culture
Caravaggio: His life and style in three paintings | National Gallery
 
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Curator of Later Italian, Spanish, and French 17th-century Paintings, Letizia Treves, guides you through the tumultuous life of Caravaggio. She looks at how his innovative style developed from a focus on nature and expression in his early works to the sophistication of his mature works. Would you like to attend our Lunchtime Talks? Take a look at our program: https://www.nationalgallery.org.uk/lunchtime-talks Follow us on social media: Twitter: https://twitter.com/NationalGallery Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/thenationalgallery/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/national_gallery/ Help keep the museum accessible for everyone by supporting us here: https://www.nationalgallery.org.uk/support-us The National Gallery houses the national collection of paintings in the Western European tradition from the 13th to the 19th centuries. The museum is free of charge and open 361 days per year, daily between 10.00 am - 6.00 pm and on Fridays between 10.00 am - 9.00 pm. Trafalgar Square, London, WC2N 5DN https://www.nationalgallery.org.uk
Views: 265140 The National Gallery
Four ways of beginning a portrait by Ben Lustenhouwer
 
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http://www.paintingportraittips.com Four different ways to get a portrait on the canvas. 1). The tracing method 1:15 2). Using a projector 5:36 3). The grid drawing 7:08 4). Drawing from observation 10:16
Views: 1444940 Ben Lustenhouwer
In the studio with David Hockney RA
 
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David Hockney RA talks to curator Edith Devaney in his Los Angeles studio, ahead of his Royal Academy exhibition '82 Portraits and 1 Still-life'. Find out more: https://www.royalacademy.org.uk/exhibition/david-hockney-portraits
Views: 65192 Royal Academy of Arts
David Hockney could become the most expensive artist alive
 
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British artist David Hockney said he was drawn to California by the sunshine. His time there also set him on a path to creating paintings with vibrant colors. One of his works, "Portrait of an Artist (Pool with Two Figures)," is expected to set a record at auction Thursday night. "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Anthony Mason saw the painting up close and got a chance to speak with Hockney. Subscribe to the "CBS This Morning" Channel HERE: http://bit.ly/1Q0v2hE Watch "CBS This Morning" HERE: http://bit.ly/1T88yAR Watch the latest installment of "Note to Self," only on "CBS This Morning," HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1Sh8XlB Follow "CBS This Morning" on Instagram HERE: http://bit.ly/1Q7NGnY Like "CBS This Morning" on Facebook HERE: http://on.fb.me/1LhtdvI Follow "CBS This Morning" on Twitter HERE: http://bit.ly/1Xj5W3p Follow "CBS This Morning" on Google+ HERE: http://bit.ly/1SIM4I8 Get the latest news and best in original reporting from CBS News delivered to your inbox. Subscribe to newsletters HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1RqHw7T Get your news on the go! Download CBS News mobile apps HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1Xb1WC8 Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! http://bit.ly/1OQA29B Delivered by Norah O’Donnell and Gayle King, "CBS This Morning" offers a thoughtful, substantive and insightful source of news and information to a daily audience of 3 million viewers. The Emmy Award-winning broadcast presents a mix of daily news, coverage of developing stories of national and global significance, and interviews with leading figures in politics, business and entertainment. Check local listings for "CBS This Morning" broadcast times.
Views: 14756 CBS This Morning
David Hockney on Vincent van Gogh | FULL INTERVIEW
 
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From 1 March, the colossal works of David Hockney will be on display in the Netherlands. For the first time, this spectacular exhibition offers an extensive and colourful exploration of the common ground between the work of Vincent van Gogh and David Hockney. Hockney: ‘His paintings are full of movement. What people love about Van Gogh’s paintings is that all the brush marks are visible and you can see how they are painted. When you’re drawing one blade of grass you’re looking and then you see more. And then you see the other blades of grass and you’re always seeing more. Well, that’s exciting to me and it was exciting to Van Gogh. I mean, he saw very clearly’. ‘The world is colourful. It is beautiful, I think. Nature is great. Van Gogh worshipped nature. He might have been miserable, but that doesn’t show in his work. There are always things that will try to pull you down. But we should be joyful in looking at the world’. - David Hockney - Production: Mals Media Director: Kay Lindhout Interview: Else Siemerink Production: Anna Jordans & Else Siemerink DOP: Victor Horstink Edit: Tobias Cornelissen Sound: Koos van der Vaart Music: Arling & Cameron / Modern Day Composers Translation: Joey Meeuwisse Online edit & color grading: SALT Amsterdam Audio post processing: Bob Kommer Studio’s Licensed materials courtesy of: “David Hockney: A Bigger Picture” (2009) a film by Bruno Wollheim, Coluga Pictures. “Love's Presentation" (1966) a film by James Scott, courtesy James Scott. “A Bigger Splash" (1974) a film by Jack Hazan, courtesy Buzzy Enterprises Limited. “I assume the best work is yet to come’: David Hockney” (1980) Newsnight archives. With thanks to David Hockney, the David Hockney Foundation, David Hockney inc. Van Gogh Museum, 2019
Views: 220486 Van Gogh Museum
David Hockney Interview: Photoshop is Boring
 
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In this video David Hockney meditates on the concept of seeing. Of depicting spring, of Picasso's owl that thrills us, of Photoshop and of comparing seat belts and bondage. David Hockney was invited to the launch of Photoshop in Silicon Valley because of his interest in photography. Photoshop has made a lot of magazines look similar and more and more boring, he says. There is more owlness in Picasso's owl than in a stuffed owl because it is an account of a human being looking on an owl. Interviewed by Christian Lund, Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, 2011. Camera: Martin Kogi Produced by: Martin Kogi and Christian Lund, 2012 Copyright: Louisiana Channel, Louisiana Museum of Modern Art Supported by Nordea-fonden
Views: 115795 Louisiana Channel
Inside New York's Art World: David Hockney, 1982
 
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Interviewer: Barbaralee Diamonstein-Spielvogel Part of the Diamonstein-Spielvogel Video Archive in the Duke University Libraries: http://library.duke.edu/digitalcollections/dsva/
Views: 60059 DukeLibDigitalColl
Apple iPad Art Exhibition in London
 
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Art created by an Apple iPad is on display in London. Here is a preview of David Hockney's iPad paintings. WSJ's Paul Levy takes a tour with the show's curator. WSJ Video Challenge: Send us a video response w/ your own iPad art! We will post some and feature others in a video compilation. For more video, visit: www.youtube.com/wsj Don’t miss a WSJ video, subscribe here: http://bit.ly/14Q81Xy More from the Wall Street Journal: Visit WSJ.com: http://www.wsj.com Visit the WSJ Video Center: https://wsj.com/video On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/wsj/videos/ On Twitter: https://twitter.com/WSJ On Snapchat: https://on.wsj.com/2ratjSM
Views: 72502 Wall Street Journal
David Hockney: Painting and Photography
 
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David Hockney draws on his lifelong interests to present his latest—and ever-evolving—theories about perspective and the relationships between painting and photography.
Views: 91620 The Getty
David Hockney Interview: Lost Knowledge
 
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British artist David Hockney talks about the hidden role of photography in art history and the problem of preserving human knowledge in the digital age. David Hockney (b. 1937) is one of the most important contemporary artists living today. In this interview he talks about the birth of photography and its "murky" role in art history. A theme that he deals with in his groundbreaking book "The secret knowledge". "Art history has never known how to deal with photography" he says, and points out how the "camera vision" has influenced art and the artistic process. David Hockney was interviewed by Christian Lund, Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, March 2011 in connection with the ’Me Draw On iPad’ exhibition. Produced by: Martin Kogi and Christian Lund Copyright: Louisiana Channel, Louisiana Museum of Modern Art Supported by Nordea-fonden
Views: 2413 Louisiana Channel
Technical Art History: Using camera lucidas in painting class.
 
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Technical Art History: Using camera lucidas in painting class. A proof of concept demonstration investigating the historical use of mirrors when painting by such artist as Johannes Vermeer, Torrentius and Caravaggio, inspired by the movie "Tims Vermeer". For a few days in May 2015 students in a painting class at Nyckelviksskolan were equipped with 3D-Printed mirror holders and oil colours, basic limited palettes (White, Golden Ochre, Red and Black). A part of the experiment was to find out if the view in the mirror could be represented with the relatively narrow colourspace the historical limited palette was offering. The mirror holders or "camera lucidas" were modelled by me in Blender and printed on a Printrbot Simple Metal. The STL files will be uploaded to YouMagine or Thingiverse in due time. #rationalpainting Nyckelviksskolan (Stockholm Sweden) offers one-year programs in art, crafts and design together with a two-year professional training program for Specialist Craft Tutors. The school promotes artistic development with a focus on materials and techniques. http://www.nyckelviksskolan.se/in-english/about-the-school/ Blender is a free and open source 3D animation suite. It supports the entirety of the 3D pipeline—modeling, rigging, animation, simulation, rendering, compositing and motion tracking, even video editing and game creation. http://www.blender.org/about/
Views: 36249 Anders Gudmundson
Live Speed Portrait Painting: "Video-Camera Obscura" (2011)
 
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Artist Michael Markowsky paints live portraits using a video camera and projector, to create a modern-day multi-media 'camera obscura' device (what he calls a "Video-Camera Obscura"). Footage shot during the Opening Gala of the 'Drawn Festival', Vancouver, Canada (July 15, 2011). For more videos, performances and paintings please visit http://www.michaelmarkowsky.com
Views: 33621 MarkowskyArt
Vulture: Jerry Saltz's Favorite Paintings
 
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New York art critic Jerry Saltz shows us his favorite masterpieces, from robot peasants to Jackson Pollock.
Views: 31643 New York Magazine
Linear Perspective: Brunelleschi's Experiment
 
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An introduction to Filippo Brunelleschi's experiment regarding linear perspective, c. 1420, in front of the Baptistry in Florence . Created by Beth Harris and Steven Zucker.
Views: 306315 Smarthistory
Kunsthistorisches Museum Wien – Austria 360° - Urlaub in Österreich
 
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Dank der eindrucksvollen 360° Technik können Sie hier Einblicke in das Kunsthistorische Museum in Wien erhalten. Viele berühmte Gemälde und Werke werden dort ausgestellt. Werden auch Sie Zeuge des österreichischen Kulturschatzes. Weitere Informationen zu Stadt und Kultur in Österreich erfahren Sie unter https://www.austria.info/at/aktivitaten/stadt-und-kultur. „Der Turmbau zu Babel“ von Pieter Bruegel dem Älteren ist wohl das berühmteste Gemälde des Kunsthistorischen Museums, und es ist gleichsam eine Metapher für das Haus selbst. Denn die Bestände des KHM scheinen unerschöpflich zu sein. Mit seiner Gemäldegalerie mit Werken von Raffael, Rubens, Rembrandt, Vermeer sowie der weltgrößten Bruegel-Sammlung zählt das „Kunsthistorische“ zu den bedeutendsten Museen der Welt. Ebenso unvergleichlich ist auch die Kunstkammer des KHM – quasi ein „Museum im Museum“: In 20 thematisch gestalteten Räumen öffnet sich eine Wunderwelt der Fantasie, mit Preziosen vom späten Mittelalter bis zur Barockzeit, die die Kaiser und Fürsten des Hauses Habsburg sammelten: darunter auch eines der wertvollsten Objekte des Museums, das goldene Salzfass von Benvenuto Cellini, kurz Saliera genannt. Keinesfalls versäumen sollte man die zum KHM gehörende Kaiserliche Schatzkammer – in den zehn Minuten, in denen man vom Museum zur Schatzkammer spaziert, wird man angesichts von Hofburg und Heldenplatz schon auf die imperiale Pracht der Habsburger eingestimmt: In der Ausstellung sind dann nicht nur die prächtigen Gewänder der Kaiser, sondern auch die legendäre Reichskrone sowie die mit zahlreichen Diamanten, Rubinen und Smaragden besetzte österreichische Kaiserkrone zu sehen. Es soll ja Menschen geben, die ausschließlich für die Sammlungen des KHM nach Wien kommen – und dann einige Tage im Museum zubringen. Man sollte also für dieses Flaggschiff der österreichischen Kultur etwas Zeit mitbringen, denn wie gesagt – seine Ressourcen sind unerschöpflich. Weitere Informationen zu Stadt und Kultur in Österreich erfahren Sie unter https://www.austria.info/at/aktivitaten/stadt-und-kultur.
Views: 10410 Urlaub in Österreich
Secret of Sadhguru and Swami Vivekananda's Knowledge | Mystics of India
 
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You might have heard the story of Swami Vivekananda reading a book without even turning a single page. But did you know how he was able to do that? In this video, Sadhguru shares how logic will filter out so much of your life, without which you cannot live, indicating that human perception can be taken far beyond the limitations of logic. If you like this video please do share this with your friends & family members or someone who need this here is the link to the video: https://youtu.be/FdF8J9LEIN8 ★ MORE RECOMMENDED VIDEOS FOR YOU ★ If you enjoyed this video, you may enjoy these other videos from Mystics of India • Sadhguru Debut Dubstep Song - https://youtu.be/r44PKIK1K2g • When Does A Human Being Become God - https://youtu.be/R-M6v9wp75c • Sadhguru Reveals The Truth of Life From The Peak of Kailash - https://youtu.be/SkfS7sDTGiM • Tomorrow Never Comes - https://goo.gl/63tfgb • Truth of Life - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Mkpth... • Baba Neem Karoli - https://goo.gl/bLZHLw • MUKTI Dubstep Song - https://goo.gl/gogRJh • Sadhguru & His Guru - https://goo.gl/nGd87P ⚑ SUBSCRIBE TO OUR CHANNEL ⚑ If you want to learn & do great things your environment must be great & supportive. Create by subscribing to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/mysticsofindia FOR MORE ON SPIRITUALITY CONNECT WITH US ON: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mysticsofin... Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mysticsofindia/ __________________________________________________________ Thank you for watching - We really appreciate it :) TEAM MOI
Views: 83409 Mystics of India
The Secret Of Knowledge
 
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► Donate: http://www.gofundme.com/MercifulServantVideos ► Stay Updated & Subscribe: https://goo.gl/2tmfa8 Official Website: http://www.themercifulservant.com MS Official Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/TheMercifulServant MercifulServant FB: https://www.facebook.com/MercifulServantHD My Personal Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mercifulservant MS Twitter: https://twitter.com/MercifulServnt MS Instagram: http://instagram.com/mercifulservant MS SoundCloud: http://www.soundcloud.com/mercifulservant PLEASE NOTE: Any of the views expressed by the speakers do not necessarily represent the views of The Merciful Servant or any other projects it may have or intend to do. The Merciful Servant and it's affiliates do not advocate nor condone any unlawful activity towards any individual or community.
Views: 236643 MercifulServant
¿Los artistas hacen trampa? (Completo)
 
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Original disponible $: http://store.cesarcordova.com Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/cesar_cordova_/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/cesarcordovapintura/ Clases: http://clases.cesarcordova.com/ Web: http://cesarcordova.com/
Views: 99248 César Córdova
The Met 360° Project: The Met Cloisters
 
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Take to the sky to explore the majestic vistas of The Met Cloisters. This branch of the Museum in northern Manhattan’s Fort Tryon Park is dedicated to the art, architecture, and gardens of medieval Europe. Explore 360° views over the city, across the Hudson River, and high above two richly landscaped gardens. Inside, spin around to admire the medieval cloisters that form the core of the historic building, and listen to the resonant chimes from the bell tower, more than 100 feet above ground. Learn more about The Met Cloisters: http://met.org/2f1NuM3 View all videos in the series: http://www.metmuseum.org/information/met-360-project Production Credits Director/Producer: Nina Diamond Production: Koncept VR Composer: Austin Fisher Sound Engineer: James Aparicio Graphics: Natasha Mileshina
Views: 13292 The Met
Thomas Edison Flipbooks flip book
 
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Buy and Learn more at http://AncientMagicToys.com
David Hockney: Draws on His iPad
 
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"I just happen to be an artist who uses the iPad, I'm not an iPad artist. It's just a medium. But I am aware of the revolutionary aspects of it, and it's implications." In this interview artist David Hockney explains what a medium such as the iPad means to him. David Hockney (b. 1937) also talks about being a practical person, how painting is "an old man's art" and about how you need three things to paint: The hand, the eye and the heart. The conversation also poses the question: What makes a landscape interesting? Hockney talks about his interest in spaces, colors and the subtle change of the seasons. He finds it interesting to revisit the same place as it changes through the seasons, which is very different depending on where in the world you are. As you move about the landscape of the painting, you will see how it slowly changes from winter to spring. David Hockney was interviewed by Anders Kold at the Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, 2011. Camera & edit: Martin Kogi Produced by: Christian Lund Copyright: Louisiana Channel, Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, 2013 Supported by Nordea-fonden
Views: 9480 Louisiana Channel
Happy Birthday, David Hockney
 
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August 8, 2017 J. Paul Getty Museum, The Getty Center, Los Angeles, California Lawrence Weschler, author of "True to Life: Twenty-Five Years of Conversations with David Hockney," convenes a conversation with friends, colleagues, and admirers of David Hockney. Participants include artists Tacita Dean and Ramiro Gomez, and physicist Charles Falco. David Hockney makes a surprise appearance for the last portion (at 44:10) to discuss the ideas of Father Pavel Florensky and reverse perspective. Related exhibition: Happy Birthday, Mr. Hockney http://www.getty.edu/art/exhibitions/hockney_birthday Find out what's on now at the Getty: http://www.getty.edu/360/ #gettytalks
Views: 4889 Getty Museum
Experience “Yayoi Kusama: Infinity Mirrors” in 360 degrees
 
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Listen to curator Mika Yoshitake discuss the work of Yayoi Kusama as you walk into her "Infinity Mirror" rooms "Phalli's Field" and "Aftermath of Obliteration of Eternity" – and then interact with "The Obliteration Room" – at the Seattle Art Museum. (Video by Corinne Chin and Danny Gawlowski / The Seattle Times)
Views: 28904 seattletimesdotcom
How The Met preserves the world’s largest costume collection | #GoogleArts
 
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Explore The Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute Conservation Laboratory, where objects in the collection and exhibition loans are preserved. Conservators and a curator will offer you a closer look at five pieces, including the two Iris van Herpen dresses, and will tell you about their novel conservation treatments in VR. Discover more about the stories behind the clothes you wear: https://g.co/wewearculture #WeWearCulture Subscribe: https://goo.gl/A1PMeR See how the black dress became an icon: http://bit.ly/2HGLHuc Discover the inspirational moments, iconic people, and artistic wonders that are available at the tip of your fingers. Google Arts & Culture allows you to immerse yourself in culture with 360 views, zoom in to reveal the secrets of a masterpiece, take behind the scenes tours of palaces and museums, watch kids explain famous paintings to art experts, and so much more. Art changes the way we see the world and the way we see each other, so we invite you to come and expand your horizons with us. Learn more on https://g.co/artsandculture and download the app Google Arts & Culture Android: https://goo.gl/CCJ5xu IOS: https://goo.gl/AvMS0r Tweet us https://twitter.com/googlearts Join us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/googleartsculture Join us on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/googleartsculture
Views: 12556 Google Arts & Culture
A 360 Degree Look Inside Nonotak's Hoshi
 
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In case you missed it at our Future Forward event series, presented by the All-New Prius, here's your chance to take a 360 degree look inside NONOTAK's Hoshi installation of infinite space. WATCH NEXT: Inside the Design of Nonotak's Infinite Space - http://bit.ly/29AnmZi Check out more at http://thecreatorsproject.vice.com/futureforward, presented by the All-New Prius Listen to Takami's original compositions here: https://soundcloud.com/takaminakamoto Watch Next: Three US Cities Get a Glimpse of Future Forward: http://bit.ly/29tbt51 ___ SUBSCRIBE to The Creators Project: http://bit.ly/Subscribe_to_TheCreatorsProject SUBSCRIBE to The Creators Project Newsletter: http://bit.ly/HhxuUN ___ The Creators Project is a global network dedicated to the celebration of creativity, arts and technology: http://thecreatorsproject.com/ ___ Check out our full video catalog: http://youtube.com/user/TheCreatorsProject/videos Facebook: http://fb.com/thecreatorsproject Twitter: http://twitter.com/creatorsproject Tumblr: http://thecreatorsproject.tumblr.com/ Instagram: http://instagram.com/creators_project More videos from the VICE network: https://www.fb.com/vicevideo
Views: 294897 Creators
Hidden in Plain Sight: Family Secrets and American History || Radcliffe Institute
 
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Hidden in Plain Sight: Family Secrets and American History A Schlesinger Library Event The theme of this discussion is the not-quite-secret histories of American families—stories hidden in plain sight that, once revealed, require us to rethink the broader outlines of American history. How do we know what we know? What can’t we know, ever? What should and shouldn’t be preserved? Featuring: Gail Lumet Buckley '59 (18:19), author, The Black Calhouns: From Civil War to Civil Rights with One African American Family (Atlantic Monthly Press, 2016) Alice Echols (31:44), author, Shortfall: Family Secrets, Financial Collapse, and a Hidden History of American Banking (The New Press, 2017) Susan Faludi ’81, RI ’09 (41:59), author, In the Darkroom (Metropolitan Books, 2016) Alex Wagner (53:10), author, Futureface: A Family Mystery, an Epic Quest, and the Secret to Belonging (One World, forthcoming) Moderated by Annette Gordon-Reed JD ’84, RI ’16, Charles Warren Professor of American Legal History, Harvard Law School, and professor of history, Harvard Faculty of Arts and Sciences Introductions by Lizabeth Cohen, dean, Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, and Howard Mumford Jones Professor of American Studies, Harvard Faculty of Arts and Sciences Jane Kamensky (4:53), Carl and Lily Pforzheimer Foundation Director, Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America, Radcliffe Institute, and professor of history, Harvard Faculty of Arts and Sciences PANEL DISCUSSION (1:01:35) AUDIENCE Q&A (1:11:13) For information about the Radcliffe Institute and its many public programs, visit https://www.radcliffe.harvard.edu/.
Views: 3031 Harvard University
Vermeer: Master of Light (COMPLETE Documentary) [No Ads]
 
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A fantastic 2001 documentary, with a huge chunk exploring Vermeer's compositional methods and techniques. Narrated by Meryl Streep My rebuttal to Tim's Vermeer: It's obvious that Vermeer played around with a camera obscura, but the more likely explanation is that he became so familiar with its optical distortion that he 'became' a camera obscura (he adopted its way of seeing as his aesthetic). The placement of his pointillist highlights on the bread in the Milkmaid (for example) is like a how a camera obscura would place highlights on a highly reflective object, but NEVER a loaf of bread. He placed them there because he was creating it in his imagination to look how shinier objects would look through a camera obscura, because he consciously enjoyed the effect of it and created it thus. If Vermeer were dependent on a bulky optical device he would never have painted the View of Delft -- a massive outdoor landscape scene that was certainly created at home. It was generally impossible before the advent of tubed paint to work alla prima outside, and if the camera obscura were a trade secret he would have never have risked using it in public. Vermeer worked it up (along with the 'Little Street') from drawings and returned to the studio to make it. Vermeer painted all of his interiors in the same room of his small house in Delft, yet the windows, the floor, the walls etc. always look different. Why? Because he was creating them in his head to look like a camera obscura, but not slavishly with a camera obscura. Finally, X rays of Vermeer's paintings show that he reworked the placement of things over and over -- meaning he was building from imagination, not directly from an optical device.
Views: 503827 D Torrez
What's Inside the Sumerian Bag? Secret Knowledge of a Lost Ancient Civilisation | Ancient Architects
 
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From ancient #Aboriginal art of Australia and the megalithic site of #GobekliTepe in Turkey to the imagery of Ancient #Mesopotamia, we find mysterious depictions of a handbag, man bag or bucket? Just what is it? Find out how the sacred knowledge of a lost civilisation has permeated every ancient culture and religion right the way up to the present day. Images taken from Google Images for educational purposes only. For more in depth research, check out the website of researcher Bruce Fenton at http://brucefenton.info/2017/02/08/ancient-handbags-in-stone-and-art-true-origin-and-meaning-revealed/
Views: 482596 Ancient Architects
Unboxing Saint Oniisan Vol. 13 聖☆おにいさん I Curator's Corner +
 
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Jesus and Buddha are back in Vol 13 of Saint Oniisan. Join Nicole for this exciting unboxing event! Enter a graphic world where art and storytelling collide in the largest exhibition of manga ever to take place outside of Japan. The Citi exhibition Manga 23 May – 26 August 2019 Book now: https://bit.ly/2Vs8pNv #CuratorsCorner #MangaExhibition #Unboxing
Views: 3669 The British Museum
David Hockney drawing on iPad in the Louisiana Café
 
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David Hockney drawing on iPad in the Louisiana Café 6th of April 2011 for the exhibition David Hockney: Me Draw On iPad. 8 April - 28 August 2011. http://www.louisiana.dk
Jan Vermeer and the Camera Obscura
 
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It has often been said that Jan Vermeer used a camera obscura to capture perspective in his paintings. Here is a short clip investigating whether this was true or not. Music: Marc Koch - Open MInd
Views: 65381 RedCityProjects
Inside Teiji Furuhashi's "Lovers" in Virtual Reality (360 VR Video) | ARTIST PROFILES
 
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"Lovers" is an immersive, room-sized multimedia installation by Japanese artist Teiji Furuhashi. Set foot inside the installation, and listen in on a conversation between Furuhashi and MoMA curator, Barbara London, recorded in 1994, just months before the work's inaugural exhibition at MoMA. This is a 360 VR video — a new kind of video that lets you look around in all directions, just like in real life. It is best viewed with a Google Cardboard or Daydream View. Subscribe for our latest videos: http://mo.ma/subscribe Explore our collection online: http://mo.ma/art Plan your visit in-person: http://mo.ma/visit Made just one year before Furuhashi’s death from AIDS-related illness, "Lovers" speaks to what the artist has described as “the theme of contemporary love in an ultra-romantic way.” Presented for the first time since its inaugural exhibition at MoMA in 1995, the installation showcases the results of an extensive conservation effort recently completed by the Museum’s media conservators. Learn more: http://mo.ma/2ptDzV2 Produced by Sensorium Works. #moma #art #artist #360 #360video #vr #furuhashi #virtualreality #japaneseart #japaneseartist #museumofmodernart #modernart #360art #lovers
2 0f 3 David Hockney, The Lost Secrets of the Old Masters: camera lucida obscura
 
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Learn more at https://drawlucy.com/pages/history This is a very interesting interview with David Hockney, where he explains and demonstrates the use of camera obscuras and camera lucidas in the artwork of the Old Masters chronicled in his book Secret Knowledge: Rediscovering the Lost Techniques of the Old Masters. 2 of 3
Jeremy Isaacs talks to David Hockney (Face To Face, 1993)
 
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The Late Show: Face To Face, 10/11/1993. Not my copyright (obviously), just sharing found ephemera.
Views: 4424 ppotter
Hockney making art with his iPad   11-11-2016
 
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Hockney making art with his iPad 11-11-2016
Views: 21372 Srey Sopaktra
BBC Secret Knowledge Bolsover Castle with Lucy Worsley
 
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Subscribe Please👍
Views: 38915 Historytube
1/2 Wondrous Obsessions: The Cabinet of Curiosities - Secret Knowledge
 
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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_NDTSe4Y5JE&list=PLM4S2hGZDSE7MzkkjRO4cfHyU31gg5tKN&index=27 First broadcast: Jul 2015. Episode 14/18 The story behind a collecting craze that began in Renaissance Europe. As the popularity of collecting fairs and Pinterest would attest, we are a nation of magpie obsessions. Renaissance expert Professor Nandini Das reveals the story behind the Cabinet of Curiosities - the original collecting craze that began in Renaissance Europe in the 16th and 17th centuries, and which is experiencing a surprising revival in the work of contemporary artists today.
Views: 34536 Art Documentaries
The Secret Knowledge (in Hindi)
 
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A talk in Hindi on Book 1 Canto 4 of Sri Aurobindo's Savitri "The Secret Knowledge", followed by Questions & Answers. Audio recordings are available at http://auromaa.org .Recorded in 2015 at Savitri Readers Bhavan, Bhubaneswar, Odisha (https://facebook.com/savitri.readers.foundation.bhubaneswar)
Views: 23518 AuroMaa Org
David Hockney at the Royal Academy, London
 
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David Hockney at the Royal Academy London.
Views: 112862 ArtGalleryTV
David Hockney Joiners
 
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David Hockney is an English painter, draughtsman, printmaker, stage designer and photographer. In the early 1980s, Hockney began to produce photocollages, which he called "joiners," first of Polaroid prints and later of 35mm, commercially processed color prints. This is an example of how Hockney worked to produce his joiners.
Views: 43333 SR Tafe Design Online
A History of How Optics Has Helped Artists Create Better Paintings
 
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For centuries the Renaissance has been renowned as a time of artistic genius and innovation. Architecture, sculpture and painting in particular saw rapid improvements in realism as skilled hands began working in oil paints. But did technological tools enable these unprecedented advances or was it technical skill alone? Physicist Charles Falco wondered that very question a few years ago when he heard famed contemporary artists David Hockney asking if scientific inventions might have aided the old masters. “When David Hockney had an article written about him in New Yorker magazine I contacted [him] and I happen[ed] to be in Los Angeles. I visited and saw what he was doing and it ended up being by far the most intense scientific collaboration of my entire career,” said Falco. “What David Hockney had collected for himself were color photo copies of all the paintings from Western Europe that look to him [like] something other than simple eyeballing, as his term, were used. I looked at the paintings and one in particular caught my eye on my very first visit, and it was clear to me that optics had been used,” said Falco. The painting was Lorenzo Lotto’s Husband and Wife from the early 16th century. Falco noticed something odd about the table covering’s geometric pattern. As the pattern recedes from view, it also slips out of focus. Falco recognized this as a telltale sign of an optical instrument, and theorized that Lotto had employed a curved glass to magnify individual parts of the scene as he worked. “We've published, I forget exactly the number, something like eight scientific publications. The scientific community has largely received these as really very interesting. We calculate things, we have equations, we have estimates; any scientist can plug in numbers and see we've done this correctly. The art history community isn't so thrilled with what we've done,” said Falco. Falco points to the camera lucida, a simple invention that allowed artist to trace complicated scenes. However, Falco maintains that the camera lucida can't be compared to the sophisticated technologies employed by more masterful painters. “When you project images at half-life size and small depths of field and things are upside down, it's much more difficult than you might think. And so Ansel Adams people think well photography solves everything. I defy most people to take a photograph as nicely composed, nicely exposed as Ansel Adams did with photographs. So photography optics doesn't solve everything, but largely people sort of think it does. I think that's one resistance of art historians,” said Falco. Undeterred, Falco looks forward to discovering new evidence of optical technology in historical works. In particular, he's interested in the ways masterful artist surpassed the science to create true works of art. “If you go to a museum like the Metropolitan Museum in New York, the best paintings are on the wall, 95 percent of their collection is in the basement. One premise I have, is the lesser artist, the ones that are not quite accomplished, would not have been able to obscure the features of the optical projection as well. If I can show a particular feature was created with use of optics, but some aspect of that feature deviates from what optics did, why did the artists do that?” stated Falco. Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/InsideScience/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/insidescience Website: https://www.insidescience.org/
Views: 2618 Inside Science
The Master Tom Keating explains the technique of Rembrandt
 
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Rembrandt Harmenszoon van Rijn; 15 July 1606[1] – 4 October 1669) was a Dutch painter and etcher. He is generally considered one of the greatest painters and printmakers in European art and the most important in Dutch history.His contributions to art came in a period of great wealth and cultural achievement that historians call the Dutch Golden Age when Dutch Golden Age painting, although in many ways antithetical to the Baroque style that dominated Europe, was extremely prolific and innovative, and gave rise to important new genres in painting.
Views: 135017 The World of Art
A Biblical Example of Hidden Knowledge
 
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In this video I give a couple of examples of underlying information in the Bible. I also explain how you need to know the information before you can discover it. Sounds a little backwards I know, but it's true.
Views: 1095 hwsteele