When Jeff was talking about how early film was just a single uncut scene (the factory workers leaving for the day) and the revolution of film through montage, I thought about how, interestingly enough, we’ve almost come around back to the beginning. Maybe only among the super nerdy film circles, you’ll hear about how blank was such a great scene because it was one fluid shot (uncut) for an extended period. Take, for example, the fight scene from one of Tony Jaa’s kung fu movies, Ong Bak,
It is considered amazing because Tony Jaa is a kickass kung fu master, of course, but also because it is nearly 4 minutes long without the camera cutting away once, and that because it is a fight scene up stairs, one is limited to how much stamina your lead actor possesses.
- Should the critical-interpretavist researchers of CHI leave the design subcommunity?
- The Materiality of Research Practice
- Critiquing Scholarly Positions
- A Dark Pattern in Humanistic HCI
- The “Knowledge as a By-Product of Artistic Practice is Still Not Research” Objection to My “Criterial Knowledge” Post
- The Criterial Knowledge Argument for Research Through Design
- Research Through Design: A Humanistic Conception
- HCI as “Core” or “Relation”?
- An Erotics of Research
- A Visual Representation of Dewey’s Notion of Experience
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