Check out this hilarious slow motion music video featuring Japanese people approaching the camera while acting like madmen.
The video was directed by Sou Ootsuki and features music by the late Nujabes (Jun Seba).
Enemy (2013) was exactly what I hoped for since viewing the intriguing first trailer — a feverish, dream-like, Lynchian experience that makes you doubt what is real and what is fantasy.
Jake Gyllenhaal successfully returns to a movie with the depth and feverishness of Donnie Darko, playing what fits him best: a troubled, tortured character.
The moody lighting and solitary scenes throughout Enemy effectively add to the film's sense of estrangement and isolation. The spider scenes gave me goosebumps, and completed the thought-inducing symbolism that characterizes the movie.
Enemy is definitely not a movie for those who like conventional storylines with a clear plot and ending. I'd describe Enemy as a surreal, sinister poem that crawls under your skin.
Norwegian artist Kristian Hammerstad creates surreal, bizarre artwork in a retro horror comic ink drawing style, in the likes of Charles Burns.
Kristian works for several well-known publications, such as The New York Times, Wired and The New Yorker. A number of his artworks are available as high-quality prints.
The Apple TV has an interesting game console potential, which is not really utilized yet, mainly due to the lack of a decent game controller. Motion Tennis attempts to change this by turning the Apple TV into a Nintendo Wii game console, and the iPhone into a Wii Remote controller.
Motion Tennis is a free app you install on your iPhone. After you run the app, you get clear instructions how to connect your iPhone to the Apple TV and calibrate the iPhone in order to start playing tennis using the iPhone as your racket.
The developers of Motion Tennis created the so-called Rolomotion engine, using a mix between the iPhone sensors — gyroscope, magnetometer and accelerometer — to control a game on your television screen using your iPhone's movement and orientation.
Play Motion Tennis alone or as a team.
Choose between several difficulty levels.
Motion Tennis works great, but doesn't yet achieve the accuracy of a Wii game console. Your arm's motion does not translate in real-time to the arm of the on-screen tennis player, but the game does detect things like your timing and whether you're hitting the ball with a backhand or a forehand.
The best news is that — at the time of writing — Motion Tennis has changed from a $7.99 game into a free download, so grab it while you can!
Californian artist Noel Cruz takes factory-produced celebrity dolls and repaints them with meticulous detail, resulting in an impressively lifelike resemblance of the celebrities. MetinSeven.com made a selection.
In the early days of gaming (particularly the 1970s and 1980s), game graphics were still limited by low screen resolutions and few colors. As games were distributed on physical media such as diskettes and CD-ROMs, the box cover artwork was responsible for a game's first impression on potential buyers. MetinSeven.com showcases a selection of box cover artwork published by former games producers.
The Shining (1980) is my all-time favorite movie. Stanley Kubrick's brilliant audiovisual interpretation of Stephen King's story has become a horror classic, with its estrangingly symmetrical scene compositions, effective use of camera motion, disturbing soundtrack, and of course... Jack Nicholson. ㋡
In the course of time I collected various Shining footage and fan art from a range of internet sources, and it's my pleasure to share it. Be warned though, if you haven't seen the movie yet, some images contain spoilers.