Pretty much the "textbook definition of bigorty," to paraphrase a
certain prominent Republican on another Republican, characterizing a
whole group of people and making blanket assumptions about them. But I
long ago learned to pay little attention to Bernie's posts
Now who's the elderly, rural pedagogue.
Nothing more elder and rural than the (recurrent) blind trust in the future...
On Friday, December 9, 2016 11:21 AM, Bernard Roddy
Down with filmmakers, long live film! What is a filmmaker today? Who
''but how would we know that is really all that's going on?''
On Sun, Nov 24, 2013 at 3:28 PM, Bernard Roddy rodd...@yahoo.com wrote:
I've been thinking about films that express an impatience with
achievement. An initial form of this would be the
On Sun, Nov 24, 2013 at 2:28 PM, Bernard Roddy rodd...@yahoo.com wrote:
given a certain context of achievement, would indeed appear to be a
failure, but in which . . tadaaa! . . the artist has moved beyond any such
wanna-be status into a strange space occupied by a particular obsession
Thanks. Pip once replied to a post with an example. A student using a
camcorder hits play when he intends to stop and stop when he intends to play.
Imagine that going on for some time. The result would be an example of what I
have in mind - impossible to take much credit for! And yet . .
Ahh interesting. That example clarifies a little for me. I see how it applies
to your criteria: given a certain context of achievement, would indeed appear
to be a failure, but in which . . tadaaa! . . the artist has moved beyond
but not how it constitutes a strange space occupied by a
I correct myself: the student hits record when he means to stop recording, he
hits stop when he thinks he's recording.
There was no video. It was an example Pip gave for some thread a couple years
The obsession would appear when the mistake is adopted as that which is of
D-19 has always worked best for me. D-76, in my experience, has produced low
contrast / milky negatives, with 7266, 7231 and 3378.
petehumble petehum...@yahoo.com wrote:
FrameWorks mailing list
I prefer D19 myself and recently used the D76 because it was all I had and was
not happy with the results. I will go back to D19.
Roger D. Wilson613 324 - email@example.com://www.rogerdwilson.ca
Without failure you can never achieve success. I have based my process and
D76 always works great for me
Sent from my iPhone
On Oct 31, 2013, at 6:17 AM, Roger Wilson rogerdwil...@sympatico.ca wrote:
I prefer D19 myself and recently used the D76 because it was all I had and
was not happy with the results. I will go back to D19.
Roger D. Wilson
D76 is fine for negative processing. It was, in fact, originally designed
for hand-processing 35mm motion picture film.
D76 will get your gamma in the range of 0.6 to 0.7 if you time it right,
which is about where you want to be for a negative.
However, if you want a first developer for
Here is the formula I use, with D-19 Developer. It works very well. For
negative, skip to step 11 after step 3:
1. Water Wash
2. 1st Developer: Kodak D-19
*Save this developer, you will use it again at step
Hi Daniel, We've often used D-76 in our workshops because it's half the
price of D-19 if you're buying it off the shelf (which we do). If you're
mixing your own, however, you might not have that issue and I'd have to say
all things being equal that I prefer the D-19 (just to add my voice to the
I do use D-76 in a class but it is all done very fast and inexactly (without
exact water temperature). More for testing and getting a glimpse of hand
processing. But I have to say that the results are pretty good. I leave the
roll negative and then transfer it to video from the projected
In the headers of every FrameWorks post you can find two links to unsubscribe :
At 17:05 -0400 27/09/13, Haley Markbreiter wrote:
Thanks for letting me know about Film Electrocutions. Do you think the
image you finally achieved was a result of the luminosity of the electrical
arc? Or do you think the electricity might have chemically or physically
effected the emulsion in other ways as well?
Are your Electrocution
In 1974 I produced several hundred feet of Film Electrocutions.
The film was wetted with a salt solution and drawn between two electrodes at
9000vac in the dark. This resulted in arcing across the width of the 16mm DP
negative, with the flashing concentrated between the sprocket
i buy(?)that printer from Munich.
The man say that it doesn' t work.
You think that I can go to Muncih(1000 km ) to take the printer?
is it easy to repair?
2012/6/17 R.L. Wilson twoin...@hotmail.com
Sorry, I think it's fixed now. Jeez, first time for me...
From: Huckleberry Lain huckleberryl...@gmail.com
To: Mark Toscano fiddy...@yahoo.com
Sent: Monday, April 2, 2012 8:10 PM
Subject: Re: [Frameworks] (no subject)
uh oh. Someone's email got
This must be a scam. It sounds just too good to be true. Has anyone sensible
From: Mark Toscano fiddy...@yahoo.com
To: mbird-...@netspace.org; u...@ftc.gov; thomas2.marsh...@prudential.com;
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