Renowned for his exquisitely photographed land- and cityscapes, Peter Hutton's latest film is an epic story of the birth, life, and death of the modern container ship. Shot over a period of three years, At Sea opens on a hyper-modern South Korean shipyard, where supertankers loom over the workers who build them, then journeys through the swells and storms of the North Atlantic, and closes on a maritime grave in Bangladesh where ship breakers scrap the beached leviathans piece by piece under medieval conditions. Beautifully shot and keenly observed, Hutton's film showcases the environmental and human dramas that play out in the life cycle of this invisible engine of globalization and modern-day Noah's Ark. —conversationsattheedge.org/ i own nothing
Views: 54072 rian
Peter Hutton has taught at Hampshire College, Harvard University, and SUNY Purchase, and currently is a Professor of Film at Bard College. Hutton has produced more than 20 films. His work has been shown at the Museum of Modern Art and other major museums and at festivals in the United States and Europe, including Whitney Biennial. The Tashmoo Lecture Series (formerly the Calico Lecture Series) brings filmmakers, photographers, multimedia artists, critics, and historians to Hampshire College. The Tashmoo Lecture Series is sponsored by Tashmoo Productions, Inc. and the Blume family. Tashmoo Productions, Inc. is an independent film and television production company in New York City. Its president, Lawrence Blume, graduated from Hampshire College in 1985. Tashmoo http://www.hampshire.edu/hacu/5275.htm
Views: 3793 Hampshire College TV
Peter Hutton, 1979-90
Views: 10988 Lucas
Shot on 16mm, this wondrous silent film study from avant-garde master Peter Hutton (At Sea) observes human movement across three distinct landscapes: Detroit, along the Hudson River Valley and in the Dallol Depression in Ethiopia. DIRECTOR Peter B. Hutton
Views: 58 arthurspazz
While parents around the country are undoubtedly pleased the 2017 school year has begun, they’ll get little pleasure in knowing the declining standard of education their children are receiving. Our global ranking for mathematics, reading and science, once a source of national pride, is slipping at an alarming rate. Worse still, students are being crushed by the pressure of academic expectation while more and more teachers are quitting the profession. But across the world in Finland there has been an education revolution. In this icy country they’ve discovered the best way to get top marks is to chill out. It’s a relaxed approach to learning that is starting to work in one school in Melbourne too. Reporter: Peter Stefanovic Producer: Stef Sgroi
Views: 10362 60 Minutes Australia
Peter Hutton’s ‘Boston Fire’ depicts the abstracted burning of a unidentified building and a group of fire-fighter’s futile attempts to drown out the blaze. Constructed as a series of stationary shots aimed at different parts of the fire, it begins by focussing on the endless plumes of smoke that the fire emits, then looking at the ruins of the building and the nameless and faceless men attempting to put out the fire. Each shot is separated by a short length of black footage, which works to construct the images into a progression of events, rather than letting a straight forward montage attempt to create a narrative out of the events, locations and people present. It begins with the an image of billowing smoke emerging from somewhere just below the frame of the camera, initiating a play between darkness and light and the continual transformation of the image between presence and absence. Because we don’t initially know the origin of the smoke clouds, we focus on the after-effects of this unidentified catastrophic event rather than the event itself, bringing the relationship between cause and effect and our human connection and implication in events to the foreground. The clouds of smoke are repeated in several shots, some filmed in slow-motion to highlight the unnatural and unrelenting persistence of the emerging smoke, and to hint at the ability of the film camera to capture and project this phenomenon in a situation outside of its natural origin. This initial series of repetitive images allows us to contemplate on its visual and aesthetic qualities without having to be present at its temporal location. A few shots later we are shown the burning wreckage of a building, identifying the cause of the smoke as the destruction of a human construction. We do not know the purpose of this building; it may be a school, hospital, a home or simply an old barn or storage facility. This uncertainty about the buildings previous existence brings the purpose of all human constructions into question; it does not matter what this building was, all we know and see is the aftermath of its inevitable destruction. Man’s ability to create is sidelined for the portrayal of its eventual destruction, which appears to question the temporality of our industrial creations and their ultimate impermanence. Shortly after we see the first signs of human involvement in this situation. Two figures walk across the path of the camera’s view, their identity not made explicit but alluding to the existence of man’s activity at this space. We see fire hoses spraying water from off screen onto the fire in front of us, but this does little to stop the blaze, merely pushing and manipulating the continuous stream of dark smoke into the sky above them. Man’s involvement in this situation is abstracted to anonymous figures who are invested in stopping the fire but are merely seen as powerless manipulators in the spatial and temporal interplay between darkness and light. Both man and his architectural constructions are abstracted to the point of invisibility, we know that they exist, but specific points of reference have been removed to allude to the futile and impermanent nature of our existence. Because each shot is separated from the previous one by a short gap or darkness, it does not create a specific narrative out of the depicted events but alludes to a progression of events that transcends history to place what we see not at a specific point in time and space but as a universal comment on the connection between mans place and involvement in the world around him. More classical depictions of real life events and the use of documentary footage often works to place the developments in human life in a series or chain of events; one event causing another which leads to another, which is how traditional history has taught us to understand the progression of human life through the ages. Hutton’s film, however, uses cinema’s ability to manipulate events to show us how we have been manipulated into seeing things as chronologically specific to certain temporal and spatial locations. While the title of the film identifies the location of the fire as Boston, it works to show the universal qualities that a series of images and events can have by making us aware of the nature of traditional narrative and editing techniques that have become so dominant in the way we understand our contemporary lives.
Views: 25 UNDER PRESSURE MAGAZINE
Available at http://www.der.org/films/screening-room-peter-hutton.html From the Screening Room series by Robert Gardner color, 72 min, 1977/2005 Drawing on traditions of 19th-century landscape painting and still photography, Hutton's contemplative, meticulously composed films unfold as a series of tableaux separated by black leader. His work, primarily minimalist, silent portraits of cities and landscapes, has been shown at important festivals and in major museums across Europe and the United States including the Museum of Modern Art and five Whitney Biennials. He has received the Dutch Film Critics Award, a Guggenheim Fellowship, and grants from the National Endowment for the Arts and the Rockefeller Foundation. He has taught at Hampshire College, Harvard University, SUNY Purchase, and has been a Professor of Film at Bard College since 1984. Peter Hutton appeared on Screening Room in March 1977 to screen and discuss excerpts from the films July '71 in San Francisco..., Images of Asian Music, Florence, New York Near Sleep for Saskia, and footage from New York Portrait: Chapter One. About the Screening Room series: In the early 1970s a group of idealistic artists, lawyers, doctors and teachers saw an opportunity to change commercial television in Boston and the surrounding area. It would require years of litigation up to and including the Supreme Court, but the case was won and the Channel 5 license was given to WCVB-TV. Screening Room was one of several programs offered in an effort to provide alternative television viewing. The idea behind Screening Room was to give independent filmmakers an opportunity to discuss their work and show it to a large urban audience. Nearly 100 ninety-minute programs were produced and aired between 1973 and 1980.
Views: 1638 docued
In a nut shell, 'ship breaking' is where large numbers of used ships are sent to developing countries like China, Bangladesh, India, Pakistan and Turkey, they are systematically broken down by the cheap labor hired by these ship breakers. Workers are not trained, they are not supplied PPE and they get paid about $1 per day to work 12 hours every day, 7 days a week. Also see images from the Global Logistics Media Image Page : http://www.globallogisticsmedia.com/articles/view/take-a-glimpse-into-the-dark-side-of-the-shipping-industry---ship-breakers Video Courtesy of Vega Productions
Views: 120260 GLMGroupVideo
The first part of a seasonal portrait of the Hudson River. This section portrays observations of winter over a period of two years.
Views: 971 Peter Smith
Presentation at the Australian Learning Lecture event 'Lucy Clark: Beautiful Failures' with Lucy Clark, author, Beautiful Failures; Peter Hutton, Principal, Templestowe College, and Eric Sidoti, Director, Whitlam Institute.
Views: 631 Australian Learning Lecture
Broadcast: 17 February 2013 on Sunday Night, Seven Network, Australia. It's one of the most jaw-dropping sights of the modern world. For as far as the eye can see, along a stretch of coastline in Bangladesh, hundreds of mammoth supertankers lie beached on the sand. This is where the world's ships come to die. Tim joins the thousands of workers, some of them children, who are paid just 47 cents a day to break up these rusting giants with their bare hands. AWARDS: Winner: Walkley Award for Camerawork, Australia (2013) CREW: Reporter / Camera: Tim Noonan Producer: Ali Russell Sound: Dan Abbott Editor: Jimmy Hamilton SUBSCRIBE: Youtube ► http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=timnoonantv SOCIALS: Facebook ► http://facebook.com/timnoonantv Instagram ► http://instagram.com/timnoonantv Website ► http://www.timnoonan.tv
Views: 621954 Tim Noonan
Peter Hutton, Principal of Templestowe College and TEDxMelbourne friend, discusses how he is creating real education revolution.Now in its sixth year of its transformation, Templestowe College has gone from being on the verge of closing, to a thriving school where they have to turn away new student enrolments, and even applications from teachers desperate to get in. Get your ticket: https://www.eventbrite.com.au/e/rebels-revolutionaries-and-us-tickets-34379918261 Video by Hunting With Pixels: http://www.huntingwithpixels.com/ Follow TEDxMelbourne on Twitter: https://twitter.com/TEDxMelbourne Follow TEDxMelbourne on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tedxmelbourne/ Like TEDxMelbourne on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TEDxMelbourne/ Subscribe to our website: http://tedxmelbourne.com/
Views: 275 TEDxMelbourne
Artist: Jet Plane Track title: Disappearance At Sea Album: All The Static Stars Video: "At Sea", documentary film directed by Peter B. Hutton (http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0404660/) All The Static Stars is available as a free download here: http://jet-plane.bandcamp.com/ The CD will be available on March 16th 2012 from Oxide Tones (http://oxide-tones.com)
Views: 1132 Jet Plane
Bangladesh has no metal resources of its own city, so the shipbreaking yards in Chittagong, its largest second city, generate high profits for their owners. Workers though, enjoy none of the benefits of that profit; wages are barely enough to live on and there are no health and safety regulations to protect them. Injuries are a frequent occurrence and even death is not uncommon. SUBSCRIBE TO RTD Channel to get documentaries firsthand! http://bit.ly/1MgFbVy FOLLOW US RTD WEBSITE: https://RTD.rt.com/ RTD ON TWITTER: http://twitter.com/RT_DOC RTD ON FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/RTDocumentary RTD ON DAILYMOTION http://www.dailymotion.com/rt_doc RTD ON INSTAGRAM http://instagram.com/rt_documentary/ RTD LIVE https://rtd.rt.com/on-air/
Views: 1963023 RT Documentary
Los Angeles Filmforum at MOCA honors Hutton’s life and work with a screening of five of his most memorable films and personal reflections from fellow filmmakers and colleagues, including James Benning, Steve Anker, Ephraim Asili and Kelly Reichardt.
Views: 604 Los Angeles Filmforum
In this Screen Tests interview, 'Manchester by the Sea' actor Lucas Hedges talks about his celebrity crushes: Faye Dunaway in 'Bonnie and Clyde', Katharine Ross and Anne Bancroft in 'The Graduate', Bel Powley, and the chef from 'Ratatouille' that the protagonist Alfredo Linguini falls in love with. Hedges also shares his ability to memorize child actors' birthdays, his obsession with IMDb, his secret skills, his pet peeves, and his favorite love scenes from 'The OC'. At 20, Lucas Hedges is the youngest nominee at this year's Academy Awards, and his performance in Kenneth Lonergan's Manchester by the Sea has earned him comparisons with Timothy Hutton, who was also 20 when he was nominated for Robert Redford's Ordinary People in the same category Hedges finds himself in this year, Best Supporting Actor. The son of filmmaker Peter Hedges, who is best known for writing the Leonardo DiCaprio drama What's Eating Gilbert Grape and directing the Oscar-nominated Pieces of April, Hedges has quickly proven himself a versatile young actor, wry and youthfully sarcastic in Manchester, a part he had to audition for at least five times, and brooding and devastating for his stage debut in Anna Jordan's Yen, now off Broadway at the Lucille Lortel Theatre. What was the very first thing that you auditioned for? The first thing I ever auditioned for was a movie called Extremely Loud & Incredibly Close. And, this is kind of a secret, but it came down between me and the one other kid for it, but I didn’t get it, so. [Laughs] Were you acting a lot at the time? Was that something you had wanted to do? Well, my dad’s a filmmaker and my mom’s an actress. She was the original understudy, actually, for Harper in Angels in America and did the show for about several months while she was pregnant with my older brother. And so I grew up obsessed with film and filmmaking. IMDb was my first love, but I never considered that it would be a possibility for me to be an actor. I was an actor in my dad’s movie [Steve Carrell drama] Dan in Real Life, and I got cut from the movie. You were cut? I was cut. Your father cut you? My talking scene was cut, but I’m actually in the last scene of the movie, and I stare directly into the camera at one point. There was no reason for me to be in the movie to begin with though; I think he sort of put it in just to be nice to me. Yeah. And so when you would go on IMDb, what was your search like? Okay, this is actually like kind of sad. At the time, I memorized child actors' birthdays. I think it was actually just because I really wanted to be like them; I really wanted to be an actor, and the only people I could relate to in the industry I guess were other kids. But I’ve had weird talents like that my whole life. Like I can say things—if you give me a word, I can say it backwards. I can juggle five balls. I just I memorize birthdays. Like I memorize all my friends’ birthdays as well. So it wasn’t the only weird talent I had or just weird obsession I guess. So when you did "Extremely Loud & Incredibly Close" you got incredibly close to the part. Did you feel frustrated, or did it just spur you onward? Well, fortunately enough during the scene test of Extremely Loud & Incredibly Close, there was a producer watching from the next room over on a monitor, and his name was Scott Rudin. [The powerful producer who's again up for an Oscar this year with Denzel Washington's Fences.] Fancy that. And that meeting Scott through Extremely Loud is probably the reason why I ended up getting Moonrise Kingdom. So, just like a month or two later I had another job and it was a Wes Anderson movie, so I can’t really complain. In "Moonrise Kingdom" you were kind of—what would be the word? [Laughs]A bully I guess, yeah Read more here: https://www.wmagazine.com/story/lucas-hedges-oscar-nominee-manchester-by-the-sea Still haven’t subscribed to W on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/wyoutubesub ABOUT W The Who, What, Where, When, and Why in the world of fashion and style. W provides the ultimate insider experience with an original, provocative approach to art, culture, videos, travel, fashion, and beauty. Lucas Hedges on Bel Powley, His 'Ratatouille' Crush, and 'The OC' Kiss | Screen Tests | W Magazine
Views: 37923 W magazine
The first part of a seasonal portrait of the Hudson River. This section portrays observations of winter over a period of two years.
Views: 14 pipy john
Entrevista de Santiago Rubín de Celis y Marta Palacios con Peter Hutton en Documenta Madrid 2010.
Views: 106 santirrakas
Visit this World Heritage listed Island with your guide, Robert Stephens, as he takes you around Lord Howe's beautiful beaches. Enjoy snorkeling and glass bottom boat viewing around the coral reef in the island's lagoon, and a birdwatching trek with the island's renowned naturalist, Ian Hutton. Visit two of the island's interesting dining spots, watch a fisherman on the wharf, and view a stunning sunset over North Bay. Video, photos, editing, writing and voiceovers by Robert Stephens. Shot on July 30 and 31, and Aug. 1 and 2, 2009. Tags: John Bentel, Marie Stephens, Dorothy Simmons, Peter Phillipps, Ian Hutton, Humpty Mick's Cafe, Wilson's bike rental, Wilson's car rental, world's 100 most dangerous airports, landing and takeoff scenes, cows at the end of the runway, Tasman Sea, East Australian current, providence petrel, providence petrels, March is the best month for birdwatching on Lord Howe, World Heritage places, endemic species, World Heritage island, UNESCO, Milky Way Restaurant, Border Collie named Fly, reef, dogs, beach, boating, snorkeling, aussie, vacation, travel, tourism, island scenery, boat, landing, Dash 8, airstrip, air terminal, LordHowe, cliffs, Admiralty Islands Australia, Lord Howe Island World Heritage Listed Middle Beach, Blinkey's Beach, Wharf, Ian Hutton Robert Stephens, Snorkel, East Australian Current, Tasman Sea, Wrasse, Kingfish, Trevally Glass bottom boat, stingray, coral reef southernmost in the world, Mount Gower, Ball's Pyramid World's biggest rockstack Canon 5D Mark2 HF 10 HV-40 Mount Lidgbird, North Bay, Milky Way Restaurant Humpty Mick's Cafe, Wilson's Ned's Beach, No Fishing sign, Marie, Border Collie tricks, Peter Phillipps, cow, Coral Princess, snorkel, fish feeding frenzy, feeding Kingfish, short field strip short runway, Dash 8 landing, crosswind, airport, Boeing aircraft, airplane, aeroplane, airline, runway, gusty weather flight, Qantas, QantasLink, Australian island, Lord of the Paradise Equipment: Manfrotto monopod, Canon 5D Mark2, Canon HF S10 and Canon HV-40.
Views: 29862 huntva
After almost 3 years of preparation, the Grant ‘Axe’ Rawlinson’s Rowing from Home to Home expedition is underway… and what that means for him and his rowing partner, Charlie Smith, is that they have now entered the unknown territory of the Java Sea. And what awaits them is an erratic, constantly changing environment which in one day can deliver brutal heat, violent electrical thunderstorms and moral-crushing adverse currents that are going to combine to push the pair of adventurers more than they’ve ever experienced. And if that isn’t enough, then the nagging thought is forever in the back of their minds during the first 2.5 weeks of this epic expedition – that crossing the Java Sea is only the start and the Bali, Flores and Timor Seas still await… SPECIAL THANKS IN THIS EPISODE GOES TO NIKON SINGAPORE, PETER HUTTON AND BRENT RUBBO, ARI WIBOWO, AND THE WONDERFUL PEOPLE OF BOTH BANGKA AND BAWEAN ISLANDS, INDONESIA ------------------------------------------------------------------ If you enjoyed this episode, please do SUBSCRIBE. And if you've already done that, please SHARE it with as many people as you can. Because the more people who see this, the more likely Axe's inspiring journey will make a difference. Thanks for watching – keep doing what you love! ROWING FROM HOME TO HOME ON FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/GrantAxeRawlinson HENNA GAIJIN ON FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/hgaijin ------------------------------------------------------------------ Leading up to the launch of the expedition in January 2017, and all the way through to the end, Henna Gaijin will be there, documenting the Rowing from Home to Home journey. This is what Henna Gaijin is all about. This is People Who Do What They Love.
Views: 505 Henna Gaijin
http://www.hollywood.com 'Strays' Trailer Director: Peter Hutton Starring: Skyler Day, Jim Cody Williams, Marque Richardson Three friends and a captain avoid unspeakable terror on shore in a small sailboat headed for the safe harbor of a lighthouse. For more movie trailers, celebrity interviews and box office news visit Hollywood.com!
Views: 3284 hollywoodstreams
Note: at 7:14 there is an experiment I conduct on the difference between a board full of non-power gems, vs. a board full with a couple of power gems. My take on this event deck: - Don't invest in the UR, not a good of return on your gems - Do get at least one of the free card (Circasa, it actually is quite a good card, especially since it's free!) EDIT: - Note that the free card ability to spawn many gems ONLY works with Maelstrom, which I did not clear up, so by itself it is not as good of a card as originally stated. Sorry for the confusion! Check the video for more details, and looking forward to any feedback! Thanks for all the support!
Views: 1906 TBone