But they must catch you first… - Watership Down.
united colors of benetton s/s 1992
Jean Desbordes, 1929 by Jean Cocteau
Egon Schiele, Mime van Osen
“La Moda" | Ennio Morricone (1969)
Kurosawa riding a train like a boss, early 1960’s.
La Passion de Jeanne d’Arc
Soviet propaganda postcard (by totallymystified)
Baraka (1992) 1h 37min.
A collection of expertly photographed scenes of human life and religion. Baraka is a documentary film with no narrative or voice-over. It explores themes via a kaleidoscopic compilation of natural events, life, human activities and technological phenomena shot in 24 countries on six continents over a 14-month period. The film is Ron Fricke’s follow-up to Godfrey Reggio’s similar non-verbal documentary film Koyaanisqatsi. Fricke was cinematographer and collaborator on Reggio’s film, and for Baraka he struck out on his own to polish and expand the photographic techniques used on Koyaanisqatsi. Shot in 70mm, it includes a mixture of photographic styles including slow motion and time-lapse. To execute the film’s time-lapse sequences, Fricke had a special camera built that combined time-lapse photography with perfectly controlled movements.
Baraka (Ron Fricke, 1992)