Digital may be taking over Hollywood, but celluloid’s fans intend to fight on.
By many accounts, we’re taking our dying gasps of breath, but why?
Film nerds of NYC, rejoice! And yes, they will be screening films in both 35mm and digital formats…
I can’t stand all this digital stuff. This is not what I signed up for. The way digital presentation is the way it is right now…it’s just television in public.
For more, watch THR: The Directors
A Bafta and Directors UK panel brought industry experts together in London to discuss whether or not shooting on film is still viable in the digital world.
Tribeca invites you to a FREE conversation exploring the Future of Film, held at The Varick Room at Tribeca Cinemas. Join us for an enlightening discussion about the (literal) future of film. Cinematographer Reed Morano and post production guru Pete Conlin will answer the question: Can celluloid survive the digital revolution?
To reserve your spot, please RSVP here.
Note: This event was rescheduled from an earlier date. If you previously submitted an RSVP for the original date, please RSVP again to ensure your seat on Monday, November 19.
All of those platforms — YouTube and Vimeo — are kind of the way we see filmmaking now… It already has changed everything, but now even more so, young actors and young filmmakers can have something on YouTube and when they go in for a job interview, they have actual credits for their resume.
Our goal is to digitise and make accessible all of the UK’s significant screen heritage.
Over the next five years, the BFI will digitise 10,000 classic movies that are vital to UK cultural heritage. While the selection of these titles will mostly be decided upon by an expert panel, the BFI has put a call out to the public to nominate films that they would like to see digitised.
Nonetheless, the ‘Death of Movies’ think piece is, by now, a familiar genre, in which digital technology, as employed by Hollywood, has become a stock villain.
Source: The New Yorker
I tend to bristle a little bit when film gets put in the realm of nostalgia.
Director Rian Johnson (Looper, Brick) talks digital, 3D and the future of film.
Source: The Verge