현실의 비가시성 Reality's Invisible_로버트 풀턴 Robert Fulton

현실의 비가시성 Reality's Invisible_로버트 풀턴 Robert Fulton

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USA / 1971 / Color / Sound / 53 min / 16mm on HD

Description
In 1971 Gardner hired Robert Fulton (the great grandson of the inventor of the steam- boat), to teach filmmaking at the Carpenter Center for the 1971–72 year; and during his brief tenure, Fulton produced Reality’s Invisible, one of the remarkable experimental documentaries of the era.
Reality’s Invisible includes on-the-street sync-sound interviews with students in, around, and passing by the Carpenter Center, many of whom question Fulton about what he is doing (in one instance we hear a student say, “Reality’s invisible”); and statements by men and women who were teaching in the center or who had considerable connections with it, including then-young filmmakers Richard P. Rogers and Alfred Guzzetti, theorist Rudolf Arnheim, and Gardner, then director of the Carpenter Center, whose presence expands during the nal section of the lm. Sometimes, the faculty talk directly to Fulton; in other cases, we see them speaking to classes or o ering individual students one-on-one critiques. Reality’s Invisible also documents a very wide range of art projects—in architecture, painting, drawing, sculpture, design, filmmaking—that were underway as Fulton was shooting; these include a variety of forms of experimental animation: passages of visuals and sounds scratched directly into dark leader, colorful sequences of imagery painted directly onto clear leader, cutout animation…(Scott McDonald)

Bio
Robert Fulton, filmmaker, pilot and cameraman was born in 1939 in Greenwich, Connecticut. He made more than 50 films, and worked on mainstream features, music videos and nature documentaries. He won an Emmy in 1997 for Denali: Alaska's Great Wilderness. His last major aerial photographic work was released in 2000, the result of a year's filming for the BBC Natural World series, Andes To Amazon. Its finale was Fulton's sequence of an erupting 15,000ft Ecuadorian volcano, with fire and debris threatening to engulf his aircraft. Fulton soon gravitated to aerial photography, directing and shooting his own films, and became exceptionally skilled in extreme flying conditions and locations.

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