An experimental short documenting physical spaces and everyday life of Deerhunter/Atlas Sound frontman, Bradford Cox. Directed by Grant Singer and commissioned by Riot of Perfume magazine in conjunction with MoMA PS1.
Sci-fi spoof performed with Barbie dolls and action figures.
A Columbia Krazy Kat cartoon released September 29, 1933.
A short animated film by Tadanari Okamoto.
A mysterious killer abducts girls off the street and covers them in wax.
El Santo, the masked Mexican wrestler, investigates a series of kidnappings. He discovers that the mysterious Doctor Caroll is using the victims as part of his experiments to develop an army of monsters. Naturally, El Santo is able to overcome them all - with wrestling!
A wax museum run by a demented doctor contains statues of such crime figures as Jack the Ripper and Bluebeard. In addition to making wax statues the doctor performs plastic surgery. It is here that an arch fiend takes refuge. The museum also houses a statue of Charlie. Frustrated number-two son kicks statue in rear; oops, number-two son wrong in his assumption
A writer of murder mysteries finds himself caught up in a string of murders in London.
A psychology professor and others spend an evening of horrors in a Madrid wax museum.
A group of students decide to base their media assignment on a local railway museum myth. However, when they trespass the premises after hours, they soon learn that some myths are more than stories.
This fascinating new cinema event, British Museum presents: Hokusai, is a groundbreaking documentary and exclusive private view of the forthcoming British Museum exhibition Hokusai: beyond the Great Wave. Filmed in Japan, the US and the UK, the film focuses on Hokusai’s work, life and times in the great, bustling metropolis of Edo, modern Tokyo. Introduced by arts presenter Andrew Graham-Dixon, and featuring artists David Hockney, Grayson Perry and Maggi Hambling, this is the first UK biography of Japan’s greatest artist. Using extraordinary close-ups and pioneering 8K Ultra HD video technology, Hokusai’s paintings and prints are examined by world experts who are at the forefront of digital art history.
This is a rehash of old movies, starring the sculptor and manager of a mysterious wax museum. You can see the wax figures breathing.
A companion documentary which recounts the re-opening of the Picasso Museum in Paris, the largest public collection of artist's work in the world. Come behind the scenes and witness all the preparations leading to the reopening of this Museum.
An experimental animation in which thousands of artifacts from the collections of small museums are brought to life in an animated history of human endeavor.
This sixty-minute documentary produced by WPBS-DT features a comprehensive look at both antique boats and the Antique Boat Museum in Clayton, NY. The prosperity of the late 1800$s recognized the expansion of railroad service in the 1000 Islands, bringing city dwellers seeking the serenity and beauty of this pristine environment.
Live performance with 16mm projectors (a traumatoscopic presentation). In the museum a world of possibilities presents itself to the open and focused mind. An immense number of scenes can be created to appease even the wildest of imaginations. With the help of the Traumatoscope the following test will guide you through the most common scenarios you will encounter and give you the tools you will need to persevere in your mission to create a new museum of mankind.
In 2011 and 2012, director Amit Dutta spent quite some time recording a series of conversations with Professor B.N. Goswamy, a leading Indian art historian, about his entire oeuvre. There were also a couple of silences. Dutta structured his film around a number of these, weaving a web of ideas and images that substantiate the interviewee's mental landscape.
A great video directed by the award winning director Athina Rachel Tsangari and narrated by Willem Dafoe about the history and the importance of the Museum Benaki.
Director Laura Hyppönen takes the viewer to a surreal museum where mannequins dressed in sequined dresses come to life.
The black-and-white, silent short, Museum of Wax (1981-1987), is the more classically structured of Ludlam’s recovered films. Fluently adopting a silent-era cinematic language, the vaudevillian narrative follows an escaped prisoner (Ludlam) who seeks refuge in a Coney Island wax museum. The set-up is a clever ploy to involve the rows of wax puppets (and boxes of celebrity heads) in a whimsical deracination of gender conventions.