Hakata-ori, Japanese weaving passed down from generation to generation for 777 years.
A man tries to travel with a very large suitcase
A mash-up of various of internet memes into this music video.
I still remember the day we met in the cyber world
and became online friends
Following every single bit of you
Break ups – Graduation – Vacations and even shopping
I even knew you bumped into ghosts while in the public toilet! What a surprise?
Although I have never met you in real life
But you knew all my secrets
Including my ex-boyfriend’s plastic surgery
Many strange things happened in this tiny world
It’s unbearable to recall yet it’s so special
Such wonderful memories
We used to be so naughty and unpredictable
The old days where we were so crazy and superfluous
What past is past so let’s not talk about it
All the stupidest things we did together
(That’s our precious memory on the internet)
Although it’s wild and full with tragedy
You and I, we still be a part of it
It will be our stupidest and brainless and most romantic achievement.
Short music film based on the song “One Time” by Greystring is exploring “alone in the crowd” theme. The film is directed and edited by Yelena Gorn. Sound design is created by bitzone, motion graphics – by Yelena Gorn.
Official music video for Old Robes (Subtle Soup Records) “Soldier Online” from the album The Spider and the Spectator.
Software Art / Realtime Cinema: generative, audio-responsive animation.
Who is the Soldier Online? A gamer, lost in their own exciting but unreal world? A drone pilot, far removed from the too-real destruction they are causing? A troll, wielding heavy words at a distance? Just a persistent brute, pushing forward despite desperate odds? Or perhaps, quite literally, a dog in heat? (On the Internet, no one knows you’re a dog…) It’s this mystery character that I animated, always running, but always fragmenting and re-forming, in a world alternately collapsing and exploding around them. The animation is generative and audio-responsive, meaning that it is not “edited” in a conventional, linear way: rather it is a piece of software that responds to the changes in the music to create an evolving visual narrative. Although you are seeing one recording of the video, in its native form it turns out differently each time it is played, influencing the narrative implications. The look of the piece takes its playful inspiration from motifs in 17th-century Chinese classical painting.
The room of a hospital, two women waiting. The invitation to the soul to let go, the invitation to react for who remains.
A woman on a hospital bed, at the end of her life, is struggling to survive.
Another woman is waiting during those final moments.
In what is the close separation between the two figures, scenes of dailylife emerge in a dreamlike vision, in wich abandonment and loneliness are already announced, but even the prospect to be able to react. The hope is the vision of a new birth, the opposite of death that, at the same time, is linked to: birth is already a separation and in itself a death.
Suckr for Love’s socio-critical Music Video mirrors the present society we live in, tackles the topic of carelessness, superficiality and the meaning of love. If you take a second look, you will find food for thought to start caring for the wonderful world we live in and want to keep living in.