Cinema Remake will run from 23 March to 1 June at EYE Film Institute Netherlands, Amsterdam, in a compelling showcase of work by filmmakers and artists who use iconic feature films as a basis with which to create something radically new.
Goldfrapp’s Tales Of Us cinema event presents a worldwide screening of the stunning film Tales Of Us followed immediately by an exclusive dramatic live performance transmitted into cinemas from the magnificent surroundings of the legendary Air Studios in London.
The Film Society of Lincoln Center and The Museum of Modern Art have announced the complete line-up for the 43rd edition of New Directors/New Films.
London-based designer, Hannah Weiland, has launched faux-fur fashion label, Shrimps. Weiland’s multi-coloured pieces are inspired by the witticisms of modern art and reflect her background in History of Art.
The Aesthetica Short Film Festival 2014 is now open for entries, accepting submissions in all genres. Now in its fourth year, the festival offers both emerging and established filmmakers the opportunity to showcase their films to new, international audiences in a range of stunning locations across the historic city of York every November.
Fashion house, Bottega Veneta, has joined forces with South African photographer, Pieter Hugo, to shoot the Spring /Summer campaign. Every season the new collection is conceived and captured by an exceptional photographer in conjunction within Creative Director Tomas Maier.
Real Emotions: Thinking in Film considers what the world is and what it has the potential to be. Film is a medium that is able to directly addresses human emotions and effect collective experience.
A spectacular restoration of Nicholas Ray’s iconic film Rebel Without a Cause will open at BFI Southbank and selected cinemas nationwide on 18 April.
You can now read Aesthetica Magazine wherever you are with our new digital subscriptions accessible via iPad, iPhone and Android devices. A bi-monthly publication, Aesthetica brings you the latest news in contemporary art and culture.
This spring, Create London and the Barbican will be taking over the Grade II listed Vestry House Museum for a weekend of screenings, talks and events. The seminal works by Alfred Hitchcock will be the focus from 28 February – 2 March. The Birds
The headline events for Flatpack Film Festival are now on sale, each exploring exciting and innovative filmmaking techniques and narratives.
The British Academy of Film and Television Arts presents a feature-length package of films nominated in the British Short Film and British Short Animation categories at this year’s EE British Academy Film Awards.
The Film London Artists’ Moving Image Network, FLAMIN presents three programmes as part of its new project Urban Visionaries.
Carroll / Fletcher’s current exhibition Now Showing is conceived as a journey that explores the fundamental elements constituting filmmaking.
Yto Barrada lives and works in New York and Tangier. Her artistic practice involves engaging her local community in Tangier with its own cultural history, most visibly by the renovation of a 1930s movie palace in the heart of the city.
The illustrious career of Al Pacino, one of the world’s most popular living screen and stage actors, will be celebrated at BFI Southbank with a series of special screenings throughout February and March.
Filmed in the Sir John Soane Museum in London, Isaac Julien’s Vagabondia (2000) is a movie in which curation meets choreography. Through fluid camera movements and a sensuous attention to lighting, Julien brings to life a haunting collection of buried stories and hidden histories in a world of shadows, mirrors and frames-within-frames.
This January, Tate Modern presents the vibrant, luscious works of Rose Lowder. Spanning 20 years of the artist’s celebrated filmmaking, the films on show will explore our relationship with and impact upon the natural world, through images of blossoms, orchards, insects and meadows.
American masterpiece The Night of the Hunter has been restored and will be back in UK cinemas from 13 January. Working alongside cinematographer Stanley Cortez, Charles Laughton produced a haunting and beautiful visual narrative, and his only film as a director.