Stuff that sound like summer is an original work by the design duo Fragmento Universo.
Nearly all sounds have been recorded with the same microphone in the same room that the camera footages. All the sounds in the piece are natural recordings, and have been processed with only basic filters & edition.
“Continuum is a creative call and response between Sofia Mattioli and Brit music vanguards Jamie xx, Four Tet and Koreless, and the Spanish experimentalist John Talabot. The London-based artist and writer presented her performative silent film made with long-time collaborator Rebecca Salvadori to the four kings of understated electronic music, who in turn wrote an original score inspired by each contiguous two-minute visual excursion, with somewhat Kubrick-ian results.”
Each track from Continuum is available for free download HERE.
For his first foray into making a short film, Kevin Frilet did not plump for the easy road. He shot Under in a pool within the suburbs of Paris, casting friends, family and acquaintances aged seven to 77, most of whom had never dived before.
Kevin wanted to create a liquid universe where time is suspended, space infinite and depth unknown, even if the brief was high-concept and low budget – at the same time.
The new music video for Röyksopp and Robyn‘s “Monument” is a cosmic voyage through other worlds and dimensions, centered around an illuminated ceremony. In the seven-minute clip, the viewer floats above and around the Scandinavian pop legends, inspiring the feeling of a gravityless realm — all thanks to a specialized spider camera.
Canada turned an innocent dessert into an erotic ideal in the latest NOWNESS weekly series #DefineBeauty. Sexual impulse is put under a retro-filtered microscope in this short movie called Crème Caramel.
Having shot music videos for Scissor Sisters and Phoenix, Canada’s Nicolás Méndez, Lope Serrano, Oscar Romagosa and Alba Barneda deconstructed the sensual yet somehow irreverent features of the female form.
“Slow” marine animals show their secret life under high magnification. Corals and sponges are very mobile creatures, but their motion is only detectable at different time scales compared to ours and requires time lapses to be seen. These animals build coral reefs and play crucial roles in the biosphere, yet we know almost nothing about their daily lives.