I can see many filmmakers in the future saying, “God, I wish we were shooting on film still.” Those discussions will probably always be around, but I think the fact is that digital is going to be around to stay because it actually makes sense and people seem to be embracing it.
We talked with Neil LaBute about new distribution platforms, film vs. digital and more.
This short is kind of awesome.
Well, if you’re made enough films you really know what you need money for and what you don’t need money for. There’s virtually nothing on the cutting-room floor for this film - you shoot straight to the bone. It ends up being kind of like a film co-op, since you’re paying everybody the same rate, the actors are doing their own hair and make-up, no trailers. It really becomes a communal project.
We talked to the legendary filmmaker about the changing definition of film, Vimeo, and the myth of the communal moviegoing experience.
The idea that you slide into a theater nowadays, past these big budget movies, is a joke.
We spoke to the Oscar-nominated actor about the Internet, his love of Vimeo and why actors and independent artists need to embrace VOD.
Now you can self-distribute your films on Vimeo with Vimeo On Demand.
Vimeo creators can now make money off their videos
For more, visit Mashable.
Vimeo Curator Tips: Your Thumbnails and Descriptions
Remember on the web, even 5 minutes can tax someone’s attention past breaking. Vimeo offers you some helpful tips on choosing your video thumbnails and video summaries.
To quote Jason Sondhi, “First impressions count, and the two best ways to exercise control over your video presentation and encourage people to take a chance on your work are your video’s thumbnail and its description.”
In September, video-sharing website Vimeo announced an exciting new feature—Pay-to-View—which allows moviemakers to sell access to their films and videos behind a paywall. Now, the site is making good on that promise.
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.
Does this open a whole new world to independent filmmakers?