See Pervert Guide To Cinema, Slavo.
See The Pervert's Guide To Cin.
See The Pervert's Guide to Cin.
See Slavoj Zizek on Tarkovsky'.
See Popular Videos - The Pervert's.
See The Pervert's Guide To Cin.
See The Pervert's Guide to Cin.
See THE PERVERT'S GUIDE TO IDE.
See Zizek - Solaris.
See Slavoj Žižek on Jaws - The Per.
Description: What an wonderful season for The Blues, they've dazzled with their flair and determination, defeated some of the largest and greatest clubs in Europe and topped all of this by winning the much coveted FA Cup! Featuring EVERY target from the Premiership, Champions League and FA Cup including the 3-1 conquer of Barcelona and the 5-0 conquer of Manchester United. Introduced by Ray Wilkins, 'From Stamford Bridge to Wembley Via Nou Camp and San Siro' contains interviews with many of the Chelsea favourites, including: Zola, Poyet, Petrescu, Weah, Morris, Wise and manager Gianluca Vialli. Join the Blues with an EXCLUSIVE behind the scenes FA Cup feature, from the post match dressing room celebrations, to riding on the squad bus after the match and for the Sunday parade, you can go where the tv cameras couldn't!
Description: All the targets - everything scored and conceded, all 149 goals. The essential action - the target line clearances, the saves. Post match reactions - exclusive interviews with the users and manager. The cup run - behind the scenes at Villa Park and The Millennium Stadium. The controversies - full response to our early European exit and erratic premiership form. The analysis - Graeme Le Saux pinpoints the crucial moments with support from Claudio Ranieri.
Description: Producer Steve Broster takes a look back to 1983 and the celebration of Doctor Who's twentieth anniversary, including the production and transmission of 'The Five Doctors', the media interest and the BBC Enterprises' happening at Longleat House. Featuring actors Peter Davison, Elisabeth Sladen, Nicholas Courtney, Tag Strickson, Janet Fielding, Carole Ann Ford, John Leeson, Richard Franklin and Caroline John, writer Terrance Dicks, director Peter Moffatt, visual results designer Mike Kelt, fresh series writers Paul Cornell and Gareth Roberts, prominent fanatics Andrew Beech, Ian Levine, Richard Molesworth and James Goss. Presented by Colin Baker.
Description: This documentary looks at executive producer Philip Segal’s seven-year quest to return Doctor Who to the screen, from his initial contact with the BBC shortly before its cancellation in 1989, through to the production and transmission of the film in 1996. Featuring Philip Segal, BBC executive producer Jo Wright, BBC Head of Series Peter Cregeen, BBC1 controller Alan Yentob, writer Matthew Jacobs and Graeme Harper, the director of BBC Enterprises' abandoned Doctor Who movie. Narrated by Amanda Drew.
Description: This exclusive documentary looks at the life and career of Jon Pertwee. With contributions from actors Katy Manning, Judy Cornwell, David Jacobs, Geoffrey Bayldon and Kenneth Earle, Doctor Who writer and script editor Terrance Dicks and long-time mate Stuart Money.
Description: A tribute to the actress who played the part of the Third Doctor’s assistant in his first season. With husband Geoffrey Beevers, daughter Daisy Ashford, brother Seb John, sister Priscilla John and mates Jennie Heslewood and Patricia Merrick.
Description: This is the original ver of the much heralded "Raising The Bamboo Curtain" narrated and produced by legendary travel filmmaker Rick Ray. (Rick soon sold partial rights to this tool to other producer who hired Martin Sheen to narrate - that slash down and rewritten ver is not the same). Sneaking his cameras past Burmese and Cambodian customs officials and getting around the country to produce one of the greatest travel docs ever made, Rick has outdone himself - again!
Description: Blue Peter presenter Yvette Fielding takes Peter Davison, Tag Strickson and Janet Fielding on a trip through BBC Tv Centre, meeting up with old mates and colleagues as they reminisce on their time spent working in the iconic building. With movie traffic supervisor Neville Withers, assistant floor manager Sue Hedden, costume designer Odile Dicks-Mireaux, production assistant Jane Ashford, make-up artists Joan Stribling and Carolyn Perry, former BBC producer and writer Richard Marson, senior camera supervisor Alec Wheal, exhibitions assistant Bob Richardson and videotape engineer Simon Anthony.
Description: The genesis and development of the Sontaran race through the history of the series, as said by some of the actors and production squad involved. This specially produced documentary contains contributions from Terrance Dicks, Elisabeth Sladen, Anthony Read, Colin Baker, Nicola Bryant, Bob Baker, Eric Saward and Stuart Fell.
Description: They left the south because they were all out of another options. This is their last chance. And here in Iqaluit, far to the north, they have found solitude, potential redemption, and, most unexpectedly, a zone that’s not simple to leave. Claude, Ramy, Patrick, Michel and Chaïd are actually taxi drivers, endlessly cruising the ring road, the dozen-kilometre highway that holds all their hopes, dreams and fears. Beautifully photographed by Donat Chabot, this special movie by Sophie Fortier is deeply melancholic and affecting.
Description: Melvyn Bragg presents this 1977 documentary about Doctor Who from BBC2's 'The Lively Arts' strand, featuring extensive behind-the-scenes coverage of the making of The Talons of Weng-Chiang and looking back at the history of the programme and its psychological impact on the viewers, particularly children. Introduced by Melvyn Bragg.
Description: What will happen next in northern Syria? All of the parties to the conflict - the Americans, Assad’s regime, Russia, Iran and Turkey - have their own agendas for the war-torn region. But what do the Kurds themselves think about their future?
Description: With a writing career spanning 6 decades, this unique documentary looks at Terrance Dicks' work for ebooks and television, with contributions from many of his mates and colleagues. Featuring contributions from Terrance Dicks, Barry Letts, Christopher Barry, Louis Marks, Eric Saward, Paul Cornell, Peter Darvill-Evans and Brenda Gardner.
Description: Back in April, I visited Dublin for a couple of days. After a month of editing, I'm finally able to present the footage I captured there! This is a style of video I've not really approached before, but I've taken influence from 'Koyaanisqatsi' and 'Man with a Film Camera' to make a sense of a 'city symphony', built upon visual and thematic urls between objects and territories and the manipulation of time.
Description: RF Video sat down with the mastermind of Ohio Valley Wrestling, the founder of Smoky Mountain Wrestling, and one of the most entertaining wrestling personalities of all time, for a one of a type shoot interview that will blow your mind.
Description: To coincide with a fresh era for Doctor Who we take a nostalgic look back at the glory days of the programme in a tribute to its unsigned heroes. Ever wondered what it’s like inside a Dalek? How, exactly, of you portray a Fish Person? What was it like recording Doctor Who during its 26 year run? And just how do you receive to be a Doctor Who monster? Actually you can search out as, for the very first time, we speak to the boys and girls who ensured we spend out Saturday nights behind the sofa. Their stories are funny, moving, wonderful and sometimes tragic. Presented by the seventh Doctor, Sylvester McCoy, and containing special movie and newly discovered photographs, this all adds up to an entertaining trip down memory lane – go on treat yourself to a slice of nostalgia!
Description: The future was actually at the 1939 World’s Fair – and it is still awesome. From the perspective of the 21st century, it’s difficult to imagine what a marvel the 1939-1940 Fresh York World’s Fair would have been to its visitors. Still living in the massive shadow of the stock store ruin of 1929, the many folks who flocked to the large exhibition found not only bounteous luxuries such as gratis Coca-Cola, but the unveiling of unthinkable fresh technologies that promised that a better globe lay ahead. Using sparkling, rare, colour movie footage – itself a brand-new technology at the time – the US director Amanda Murray mines the memories of few folks who attended the Fresh York World’s Fair in 1939.
Description: A short documentary movie about one working day in the life of actress Ana Begic, shot in Zagreb shortly before Christmas. The movie follows Ana as she conducts her everyday activities, prepares for her roles and scene performances and experiences numerous interactions and rituals. It provides an unobstructed view into the true life of an actress removed from the spectacle of a transitional celebrity culture.
Description: A contemporary theatre form often known simply as physical theatre – this documentary attempts to discover some of the constructive processes involved in expressing a performative artform which contains the spoken word but originates primarily from the human body. It does this by following a group of actors and students in their attempts to embody everything from animals to colours to strange masks ... at the same time it urls the work to certain aspects of human cognition, as well as underlining the importance of ‘play-and-error’ for the constructive act.
Description: Every year, thousands of holidaymakers experience the thrill of riding through the picturesque Purbeck Hills on one of the Swanage Railway’s classic steam trains. The line runs for 5½ miles from a fresh Park and Ride station at Norden through the special Corfe Castle station and Harman’s Cross into the tiny seaside city of Swanage. Today’s railway is thriving and this movie takes you on a guided tour of the line by steam train, looks behind the scenes and talks with some of the staff and volunteers who work on the line. To look at the railway today, it’s difficult to trust that in 1972, under British Rail, the line was run down and closed, the track taken up and the buildings left to decay. With the aid of old photographs and archive film, we recall the mammoth struggle to rebuild the line - from scratch! Contains a full DMU cab ride from Swanage to Norden.
Description: Born Cassius Marcellus Clay Jr., Muhammad Ali was an Olympic and Globe Winner boxer with a special personality forged in self-belief and powerful religious and political convictions. Throughout his lifetime, Ali faced epic wars both in and outside the ring. As a boxer, he was known as “The Best of All Time,” but his outspokenness during the Civil Rights Movement and resistance to the draft characterized him as a lightning rod for public dissent. Yet through it all, Muhammad Ali everytime came back swinging. In the early 1980s, Ali faced his largest enemy yet, Parkinson’s Disease, eventually succumbing to the horrible illness over 30 years later.
Description: Chelsea enjoyed out greatest run of form for some time in 2002-03, finishing fourth in the Premiership with a memorable last day of the season win vs fellow Champions League hopefuls Liverpool. However, this was not just a late flurry from Claudio Ranieri's quality west London side. Two memorable goal-rich cup runs took the Blues to the quarter-finals of both the Worthington and FA Cups, dismissed only by Manchester United, and Arsenal after a replay. The season saw some of the greatest performances of his life from Chelsea's veteran striker Gianfranco Zola, who defied all records and expectations with cheeky free-kicks and few spectacular acrobatic goals. Goalie Carlo Cudicini won plaudits for the consistently brilliant performances that proved he is surely Chelsea's finest keeper since Peter Bonetti. Frank Lampard, too, demonstrated week in week out the perfect England midfield form of which Chelsea fanatics have everytime believed him capable.
Description: A hero study of, “the funniest comedian you’ve never heard of,” and an exploration of how we define artistic success, MENTALLY AL follows Al Lubel, a former Star Find grand winner as he struggles to receive by, perpetually broke and sleeping on mates couches, as he continues to pursue his artistic dreams into his sixties.
Description: In a glorious finish to the race for the Premiership crown, Chelsea thumped arch-rivals, and nearest challengers, Manchester United 3-0 to victory back-to-back games for the first time in their history. The party should finally begin! In their Centenary season Jose Mourinho's boys were in a league of their own and left their rivals trailing in their wake. The mighty Blues scored more, and conceded fewer, targets than any another squad in the country and Stamford Bridge became a fortress with only two points dropped at home all season. Led by the colossal John Terry, Chelsea proved they were not one-season wonders and are a force to be reckoned with in globe football. From the opening win vs Wigan Athletic, to the trip to Newcastle United, each minigame and each target from the season will be featured in this feast of action packed football. This programme will remind all fanatics why Chelsea are the champions!
Description: Documentary on the beginnings of Algerian independence filmed during the summer of 1962 in Algiers. The movie was banned in France and Algeria but won the Grand Prize at the Leipzig International Movie Festival in 1965. Out of friendship, the production company Photos de France sent an operator, Bruno Muel, who soon declared: "For those who were named to Algeria (for me, 1956-58), participating in a movie on independence was a win over horror, lies and absurdity. It was also the beginning of my commitment to the cinema."
Description: In 1998, a German documentary filmmaker called Daniela Schulz made a movie about Joris Ivens’s dynamic partner, Bride of the Wind (Windsbraut), as a tribute to their decades of work together. Calling her mate Marceline “the second part of this legend [of Joris Ivens]”, she pays tribute to her as one who, after losing her “beloved and symbiotic partner, has kept her dynamism and liveliness as a person and a filmmaker”. The cinematic portrait illustrates how Loridan was in fact much more than a shadow at Ivens’s side.
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He's stocky, sweaty, slightly cross-eyed and restless. He stands in front of us and calls himself a pervert. He claims that we the movie viewers perceive the screen as a toilet bowl, and are all secretly wishing for all the s**t to burst from the inside. He's unpredictable and scary. Well ? Come on, you should have guessed by now: he's one of the leading philosophers of our age.Slavoj iek is both a narrator and a topics of Sophie Fiennes' extraordinary fresh film, A Pervert's Tutorial to the Cinema. Fiennes illustrates a feature-long lecture by iek, and does so in two ways: by providing exemplary movie clips and putting iek on true (or reconstructed) territories from the films he speaks about. It's everytime great to watch neatly captioned scenes from nice films (although Revenge of the Sith got here as well), but the main attraction of A Pervert's Guide is iek himself. What makes the film such fun to watch is the unanswerable question one cannot support but ask over and over again: what is more outrageous, iek's views or iek's screen presence? In a documentary by Astra Taylor (iek!, 05), Slovenian philosopher at one mission confessed his fear of being silent. Because, he claimed, he feels like he doesn't exist in the first place, the only method to create all another folks trust he does is to talk constantly and feverishly. And talk he did, and how. Also A Pervert's Guide is dominated by his voice delivering excellent English in most crazy way, and making some astonishing points about the cinema.What are those? Well, for example he sees Chaplin's reluctance towards talking picture as a sign of an universal fear of voice itself (kind of alien force taking over the human being think the ventriloquist segment of Dead of Night ). He tells that the perverse nature of cinema is to teach us to desire certain objects, not to deliever us with them. He identifies Groucho Marx as super ego, Chico as ego and Harpo as id. He tells a million another interesting things, and all the time we cannot take our eyes off him, so persuasive (and captivating) are his looks. At some mission I couldn't support but stare at his thick, scruffy hair and wonder what type of a brain lays stored underneath. Craving, of course, for more insights.Most notable are iek's readings of Lynch and Hitchcock (which comes as no surprise since he has written about both of them). The cumulative result of many brilliantly edited clips from their respective work made those parts of iek's lecture memorable and unlike others hard to argue with, since he seems to really have gotten things right on these two directors. This doesn't go for his reading of Tarkovsky for example, upon whom he relentlessly imposes his own utterly materialistic view of reality, dismissing precisely what's so remarkable in all Tarkovsky (namely powerful religious intuitions and images).The question isn't whether iek is inspiring and brilliant, because he is; or whether Fiennes movie is worth watching, because it is likewise. The true question is rather: are iek views coherent? One smart observation after other create for an overwhelming intellectual ride, but after the entire thing is over, some doubts remain. For example: while considering Vertigo (58) iek states that what's hidden behind human face is a excellent void, which makes face itself only a facade: something of a deception in its own means. However, when in the final sequence we hear about the ever-shattering finale of Town Lights (31) as being a portrait of one human being totally exposed to another, it's difficult not to ask: what happened to the entire facade-thing ? Why could we grant Chaplin's face intrinsic value of the true thing and deprive Kim Novak's of this same privilege in two bold strokes ? Or maybe that incoherence might also be read in Lacan's terms? (The name of the notoriously "unreadable" French psychoanalyst is fundamental to iek's thought.) The movie has all the virtues of a splendid two-and-a-half hours lecture: lots of ground are covered, many perspectives employed, even some first-rate wisecracks made (when iek travels on a Melanie Daniels' boat from The Birds  and tries to think as she did, he comes up with: "I wish to f**k Mitch!"). But it has also one shortcoming that isn't inherent to two-and-a-half hours lecture as such: it's almost obsessively digressive. iek's yarn about how far are we from the True is as nice as any another psychoanalytic yarn, but after some 80 mins it becomes quite clear that one of iek's perverse pleasures is to ramble on and on, changing topics constantly. Overall result is this of being swept away by a giant, cool, fizzing wave: you're simultaneously taken by surprise, refreshed, in mortal danger and confused no end. As you finish watching, your head is brimming with concepts not of your own and you're already planning on re-watching some movies but you also share a sense of having survived a calamity.The ultimate question is: did iek lost it? Or haven't we even came close to the true thing? Once cinephilia becomes punishable by imprisonment, we shall all meet in a one large cell and finally talk to every another (not having any films around to turn our faces to). I dare you all: who will have enough guts to approach iek and defy him? My guess is that once you look into those eyes in true life, you become a believer.
Bear in mind, any movie (let alone documentary) which asserts any type of truth, will generate an adverse and proportional amount of cynicism, from those to whom any recommendation of and or find for truths is already meaningless, those of you who are already Masters of psychology, film, and captains of the soul, will no doubt search this film redundant, after all, you already know everything there is to know. Congrats.For those of us in the minority like myself, I found "The Perverts Tutorial To Cinmea"....mostly brilliant, and worth watching for those interested in movies, psychology, and modern philosophy.A tiny like Scott Mclouds' "Understanding Comics", director Sophie Fiennes, inter-grates Slovene philosopher, psychologist, and social critic Slavoj Zizek right into many of the movies and specif scenes he discusses. The cover is an photo from "The Birds"(Zizek takes a boat out to re-create the shot).Lacanian Psycho-analysis, does not necessarily scream, an evening of nice fun...but it is! If you like films that is.... Having some knowledge of Lacanian psycho-analysis supports (Symbolic, Real, and Imaginary) are terms which receive thrown around a tiny loosely at first, but the scenes which Zizek selects and analyze create remarkably clear what was everytime for me, a very abstract subject. In fact, it's probably better to have a familiarity with the movies he's discussing than with the terminology he uses, which becomes clearer as the movie goes on.Why I love, this movie isn't because it picks nice movies to analyze or reveals nice truths about Lacan, but shows in a very practical and intelligent manner, where movie and psychology (and by default philosophy) meet.Why is "The Sound Of Music" kinda fascistic, why is "Short Cuts" about more than just class and alienation, why do the birds attack in "The Birds", what is there to learn about the mind from "Alien Resurrection", what does the planet of "Solaris" want, what does "Psycho" and "The Marx Brothers" have to do with every other, and what the hell is David Lynch getting across in film after movie...well Zizek has some ideas.The role of the voice in both "The Excorcist" and "Star Wars: Revenge Of The Sith", is maybe the films strongest and most lucid moment, when he gets into feminine sexual subjectivity I start to wonder...at one mission Zizek admits his feeling that flowers are a type of decorative vagina dentatta, that they are disgusting and could be hidden from kids (jokingly, it seems but...).Anyway, it's a fascinating documentary, which anyone who has ever seen a movie, and thought it meant something more than was literally stated, could create an attempt to see.And anyone interested in Slavoj Zizek, this is a gotta as well, much less dry than "Reality Of The Virtual", and more direct than "Zizek!", two another pseudo-docs, about "the Elvis of contemporary cultural criticism", as he is being dubbed, in the English speaking world."The Perverts Tutorial To Cinema" is NOT about the role of sex in cinema. Zizek claims cinema is the ultimate pervert art, because it teaches "how to desire, and not what to desire", and that it is the only contemporary art form that can let for these desires to be articulated. This is not a movie about finding the reality in cinema, it's about finding the cinema in reality, and how necessary and exciting that can be. Difficult to find, and a bit long, but well worth the trouble, one of the most "stimulating" film watching experiences I've ever had.
In this two hours and a half documentary, Slovenian philosopher Slavoj Zizek uses psychoanalytic theory to analyze clips of many classic films. As a theory of human behavior, psychoanalysis is quite outdated, surpassed by more biologically centered theories of the brain. However, psychoanalysis has undeniably influenced many popular directors in the past (for instance, Alfred Hitchcock or David Lynch, and Zizek analyzes here clips of their films), so in this sense this film is interesting to have a tip of what these directors might be getting at. This movie is very entertaining (Zizek is quite a hero in his own right, with his thick accent, gesticulating body and wildly hypothetical theories) even if the concepts place forward here are probably wrong and outdated. The movies Zizek spent more time analyzing here are Vertigo, Blue Velvet, Psycho, The Birds and Lost Highway, but aside from Hitchcock and Lynch, there are clips from another directors, such as Kubrick, Chaplin, Tarkovsky and others. And in a one of the more interesting parts, he shows us a Disney cartoon from 1935 named Pluto's Last Judgment, and we see how it surprisingly mirrors the Stalinist present trials of a several years later. Sophie Fiennes (sister of Ralph and Joseph) directs. She wisely makes Zizek talk from sets that mimics some of the films he is analyzing.
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