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That dark stylish beauty synonymous with directors like Guillermo del Toro and Tim Burton has its roots in Germany during the 1910s, 20s, and 30s. Here, realism is done away with in favor of the distorted and the surreal. Mirrors, large shadows, and optical effects are abundant. Strange worlds are created through a purely subjective eye. This is German Expressionism… Created for No Film School by Press Play Productions
We've spent a lot of time focusing on France and the U.S. as that's where a significant amount of both infrastructure and business models were initially set up for film. But there were other countries adding their own stories to the annals of film history. In this episode of Crash Course Film History, we're going to focus on Germany and how they got a bit expressive with film. Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: 🤍 Want to know more about Craig? 🤍 The Latest from PBS Digital Studios: 🤍 * Images and Video Used are in the Public Domain and from the Library of Congress. * Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 Tumblr - 🤍 Support Crash Course on Patreon: 🤍 CC Kids: 🤍
Get Curiosity Stream + Nebula for 26% off! (just $14.79 for a year): 🤍 From Euphoria to The Tragedy of Macbeth, the stylistic influence from one of the earliest and most radical film movements, German Expressionism, is still strong today. // support my channel on Patreon and get access to bonus videos, a podcast where I review every movie I watch, and more: 🤍 Films Referenced (in order of appearance): Euphoria (HBO) The Tragedy of Macbeth (2021) The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari (1920) Nosferatu (1922) Metropolis 1927 Touch of Evil (1958) Double Indemnity (1944) The Third Man (1949) Edward Scissorhands (1990) Brazil (1985) The Shape of Water (2017) Eraserhead (1977) Apocalypse Now (1979) Trainspotting (1996) The Humans (2021) Taxi Driver (1976) The Grand Budapest Hotel (2014) Inland Empire (2006) Blade Runner (1982) Blade Runner 2049 (2017) Blood Simple (1984) // monthly newsletter: 🤍 // TWITTER: 🤍 // WEBSITE: 🤍 // FACEBOOK: 🤍 // MERCH: 🤍 // sponsorship and business inquiries: thomasflight🤍standard.tv // Questions, feedback, other stuff: contact🤍thomasflight.com Select images licensed by Getty Images.
Expressionism was an international movement of the early 20th century and it was present not only in art but in architecture, theatre, cinema, dance, and literature too! The roots of the expressionist aesthetic can be found in post-impressionist and symbolist artworks, but also in proto-expressionist works like Edvard Munch’s Scream! So let’s dive into the most expressive period in art history together! #Expressionism #Art #CuriousMuse SIGN UP TODAY 🎨 Check out our online courses on Art, Philosophy and more: 🤍 JOIN OUR FREE NEWSLETTER 📩 Get your regular dose of culture directly in your inbox 🤍 DOWNLOAD OUR FREE CHECKLIST 🎨 9 Ways to Supercharge Your Life with Art 🤍 CREDITS: Story: Dea Cvetkovic Voice: Naomi Madelin Production: IK Video Prod FOLLOW: ► Instagram: 🤍 ► Facebook: 🤍 ► TikTok: 🤍 LISTEN: ► Spotify: 🤍 ► Apple Podcasts: 🤍 ► Google Podcasts: 🤍 ► Anchor: 🤍 Curious Muse brings the best of arts and culture stories from around the world. Our stories will make you feel curious, learn new things and have a good time too. We cover a wide range of topics - visual and performing arts, literature and history, architecture and design, fashion and more - explained in a cool, digital way. Subscribe and join our community today!
Tim Burton, being one of the most known directors of our time and having a very unique style,has a big influence on the younger crowd, but we wondered who influenced him. By doing some research we discovered that german expressionism plays a big part in his movies and that it can be found in many of them. Along with my friends, Patrícia Tavares and Carina Nobre, we decided to make a visual study and compare some of Burtons best movies with the most important and known german impressionest ones. 🤍 🤍
Physical reality warps and bends to fit the twisted psychological states on display in the cinema of the German expressionist movement of the 1920s. This selection of some of the movement’s key works includes the quintessential example of the style, the delirious nightmare THE CABINET OF DR. CALIGARI; F. W. Murnau’s shivery vampire classic NOSFERATU; and several masterpieces by Fritz Lang, who, following the success of works like METROPOLIS and M, would go on to become instrumental in importing expressionist aesthetics to the Hollywood of the 1930s and ’40s. Watch our German Expressionism series now on the Criterion Channel! 🤍
Ashley Swinnerton, collection specialist in the Department of Film, meets us in the theater for a screening of Robert Wiene’s expressionist masterpiece "The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari" (1920), a film so wildly inventive that certain shots are, as she puts it, “burned into my retinas forever.” Subscribe for our latest videos, and invitations to live events: 🤍 Explore our collection online: 🤍 Plan your visit in-person: 🤍 Commit to art and ideas. Support MoMA by becoming a member today: 🤍 The comments and opinions expressed in this video are those of the speaker alone, and do not represent the views of The Museum of Modern Art, its personnel, or any artist. #TheCabinetofDrCaligari #moma #ArtForAll #UNIQLOArtSpeaks
A video essay designed to give a brief overview of several key films from the German Expressionist movement. (Spoilers) Essay by Nathan Reynolds; all filmmakers and sources are properly credited in the video. THIS VIDEO USES COPYRIGHTED MATERIAL FOR THE PURPOSES OF CRITICISM, COMMENTARY AND EDUCATION, WHICH ARE COVERD UNDER FAIR USE AS STATED IN THE US COPYRIGHT ACT OF 1976. List of Films is Order Shown The Cabinet of Dr Caligari Die Nibelungen: Siegfried M The Cabinet of Dr Caligari The Golem The Hands of Orlac Nosferatu The Last Laugh Die Nibelungen: Siegfried Metropolis M Sunrise: A Song of Two Humans Mentioned but not shown Faust Dr Mabuse the Gambler The Lodger
In this video the art movement called Expressionism is described and four of the great German Expressionist films of the 1920s are introduced. Numerous still frames from the four films are shown.
A short history video covering the Nazi's crackdown on expressionist art and why they did it. Music used: Aurora - Relaxing Space Ambient music 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍
Follow the history of the German Expressionist cinematic movement beginning in 1920s Germany with such films as Robert Wiene's The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari (1919), F.W. Murnau's Nosferatu (1922), and Fritz Lang's Metropolis (1927). Watch how the movement influenced and developed some of the world's most renowned and significant filmmakers such as Alfred Hitchcock, Orson Welles, Howard Hawks, Stanley Kubrick, David Lynch, Ridley Scott, Woody Allen, and Tim Burton. Produced, Written, and Directed by John Paul Ackels Documentary, Short Subject Disclaimer: This film claims protection under section 107 of the Copyright Act of 1976, citing the use of copyrighted work for criticism, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, or research purposes. Thank you, everyone, for your supportive comments.
15min presentation for Met Film School Assignment in Cinematography Elective.
You can watch all my film beginner's guides here: 🤍 This video is intended as a beginner’s guide to the world of German cinema. I discuss the New German Cinema and German Expressionism movements as well as directors such as Fritz Lang, Werner Herzog, Rainer Fassbinder, Wim Wenders, Wolfgang Peterson, and F.W. Murnau. Please follow me on Twitter 🤍KinoPravdaBlog, on Instagram 🤍evanmchester or on Facebook: 🤍 🤍 If you'd like to support the channel you can donate here: 🤍 0:08 German Expressionism 6:32 Nazis 7:01 New German Cinema 13:13 The 1980s 14:15 The 21st Century
Looking at the interaction between politics and creativity during the first half of the 20th century, Cornelia Feye, Athenaeum Music and Arts Library School of the Arts and Arts Education Director, will put into context works on view in The Human Beast. German art experienced an extraordinary surge of creativity in the years before World War I and throughout the Weimar Republic. In 1905 Ernst Ludwig Kirchner founded the expressionist movement Die Brücke together with like-minded artists in Dresden. In Munich Wassily Kandinsky started the Blaue Reiter with Paul Klee, Franz Marc and August Macke in 1911. Artists like Käthe Kollwitz, Emil Nolde, Max Beckmann and Otto Dix were associated with the movement. Several started to teach at the Bauhaus School and their influence grew beyond Germany - until the Nazi regime put an end to all avant-garde arts by declaring them "degenerate" and confiscating thousands of artworks in museums and private collections all over Germany. This lecture will look at the interaction between politics and creativity during this time period. Sponsored by The San Diego Museum Art Docent Council 🤍TheSanDiegoMuseumofArt.org Video produced by The Balboa Park Online Collaborative
At the turn of the 20th century Germany and Austria were full of volatile contradictions. They were modernizing rapidly yet maintained deeply conservative values. This was fertile ground for the birth of German and Austrian expressionism, represented by the paintings of Max Beckmann, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Gustav Klimt, Oskar Kokoschka, Franz Marc, Emil Nolde, and Egon Schiele, among others. A gift from the Arnold and Joan Saltzman Collection has transformed the National Gallery of Art’s holdings of German and Austrian expressionist art. As part of the series Celebrating the East Building: 20th-Century Art, senior lecturer David Gariff explores the vital role that German and Austrian expressionism played in the opening decades of the 20th century. Still haven’t subscribed to our YouTube channels? National Gallery of Art ►►🤍 National Gallery of Art Talks ►►🤍 ABOUT THE NATIONAL GALLERY OF ART The National Gallery of Art serves the nation by welcoming all people to explore and experience art, creativity, and our shared humanity. More National Gallery of Art Content: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Pinterest: 🤍 E-News: 🤍 #ModernSculptureintheNationalGallery #Minimalism #PopArt #TheWashingtonDCColorSchool #PostWorldWarIIEuropeanArt #AbstractExpressionism #AbstractionandPurity #DadaandSurrealism #GermanandAustrianExpressionism #EarlyPicassoandCubism #HenriMatisseandFauvism #AmericanArt #HenriStieglitzandTheirCircles #AmedeoModigliani #ExtendingTradition #FrenchPainting #DavidGariff #Art #NationalGalleryofArt
This is an example of what a brief, informational "art style video" might look like. Here, I have attempted to provide a very basic overview of the German Expressionist style called New Objectivity (Neue Sachlichkeit). This marks the third style associated with the umbrella term "German Expressionism" and reflects the hauntingly brutal, raw realities that exited in a post-war Europe. Credits included at the end of the video.
Germany around 1900 was a volatile contradiction—modernizing rapidly, yet deeply conservative in values. This was fertile ground for the birth of German expressionism represented by the paintings and sculptures of Ernst Barlach, Max Beckmann, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Franz Marc, Otto Müller, Emil Nolde, and others. With the rise of national socialism in the 1930s in Germany, many of these avant-garde artists and the movements of which they were a part came to be labeled “degenerate.” The recent gift of the Arnold and Joan Saltzman collection of German expressionist art has transformed the Gallery’s holdings of modern art in this area. David Gariff explores the nature of German expressionist art against the backdrop of two important exhibitions mounted by the Nazis in 1937: The Great German Art Exhibition, on July 18, and the Entartete Kunst (Degenerate Art) exhibition, on July 19. Through these two exhibitions and their related documents and propaganda, the Nazis sought to establish and support the reputation of the approved art of the Third Reich, while at the same time to unleash a destructive “tornado” (as Hitler referred to it) against modern art. Find out more about the National Gallery on our website: 🤍 Still haven’t subscribed to our YouTube channels? National Gallery of Art ►►🤍 National Gallery of Art Talks ►►🤍 ABOUT THE NATIONAL GALLERY OF ART The National Gallery of Art serves the nation by welcoming all people to explore and experience art, creativity, and our shared humanity. More National Gallery of Art Content: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Pinterest: 🤍 E-News: 🤍 #Art #NationalGalleryofArt #DavidGariff #ErnstBarlach #MaxBeckmann #ErnstLudwigKirchner #Franz Marc #Otto Müller #Emil Nolde, #EntarteteKunst #DegenerateArt #Germany #GermanExpressionist
An escaped circus freak keeps a young captive in an abandoned vault, unaware that he is being hunted down by the vengeful ringmaster. An homage to early German Expressionist filmmaking. Shot with a Panasonic GH4, a Sigma 18-35mm zoom lens, a Lowel light kit and an abandoned building on a budget of $30 (for fake blood and a fake mustache). Filmmaking can be absolutely inexpensive if you're resourceful! Music: Lizzie Miles - My Pillow and Me (Creative Commons) Ricardo Alrucini & Anastasia Vronski - The Groom is Still Waiting for the Bride at the Alter (Creative Commons) Camille Saint-Saëns - Danse Macabre (Creative Commons)
#timburton #johnnydeep #thecabinetofdrcaligari Here I give a brief talk about Tim Burton and how German Expressionism shaped his movies by comparing it to one of his works"Edward Scissorhands" to a classic German Expressive film "The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari." All clips, trailers, music, and pictures do not belong to me. Edward Scissorhands owned by 20th Century Fox© Directed by – Tim Burton Soundtrack by – Danny Elfman The Cabinet Of Dr. Caligari owned by Decal- Bioscop© Directed by – Robert Wiene Soundtrack by – Giuseppe Becce
The term Expressionism became commonly used in Germany around 1910. Developed from the work of Symbolist artists, expressionist art movements across Germany and Austria emerged; including Die Brucke in Dresden and Der Blaue Reiter in Munich. Artists associated with these groups placed the expression of feelings over all else in their work through the bold use of colour, exaggeration of form and emphasis of the spiritual over the earthly. This short film tracks the story of Expressionism in art, from its beginnings in the early twentieth century, through to its influence on artists today. Read more about Expressionism: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Website: 🤍
What Is German Expressionism?. Part of the series: Modern Art History. German expressionism refers to some of the most passionate and troubled artists in the early 20th century who were faced with the trauma of two world wars, and some of the better-known artists include Kathe Kollwitz and John Heartfield. Understand the history behind German expressionism with information from an art historian, critic and curator in this free video on art. Read more: 🤍
A man's attempt to impress his employer with a home-cooked meal goes awry. Inspired by The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari (1920) - Gedämpfter Schinken ein Film von Tyrone Deise die hauptrollen Kelly Money Jason Smith maskenbildner Jenn Kess - Shot as part of the WNDX One Take Super 8 in Winnipeg, Canada. (2021) #steamedhams #simpsons #silentfilm
If you enjoyed this video essay on Robert Wiene's The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari, please do consider subscribing and joining us on our journey through cinema, and if you would like to support me and my work, please take a moment to look at my Patreon page. Link - 🤍 On this page you'll have early access to my work, and your name will be included in every video. More Info Below: Further Readings: German Expressionist Cinema - The World of Light and Shadow by Ian Roberts German Expressionism - Documents from the end of the Wilhelmine Empire to the rise of National Socialism by Rose-Carol Washton Long Links: Email: thecinematheque🤍outlook.com Letterboxd: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Music Cue: Nitzan Sagie Hangoler - Variati Mountis This essay was made by William Leese
History of Art and Architecture Professor Sherwin Simmons and students Sarah Hwang, Megan Cekander, and Ashlee Marshall, who have researched the prints in the exhibition, will discuss the paintings and prints, showing additional images that help to situate the styles and subjects of the exhibited works within the larger field of German Expressionist art and literature.
In this video I give a breif history of German Expressionism. Hi! I'm movie geek and I make film analysis videos every other Monday. Comment below what films you'd like to see reviewed and what content you'd like to see on this channel. Subscribe : 🤍
MIT 21L.011 The Film Experience, Fall 2013 View the complete course: 🤍 Instructor: David Thorburn Continue discussing film as a global cultural form through early German cinema. Establish key themes of German Expressionism, with paintings as a backdrop. View & discuss clips: The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari, Metropolis, Nosferatu. Preview The Last Laugh. 00:00 OCW Intro 00:25 Introducing expressionism 14:40 German expressionist films: The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari, Metropolis 27:11 Murnau's Nosferatu 37:11 Murnau's The Last Laugh License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA More information at 🤍 More courses at 🤍
Twentieth Century Art: A Break with Tradition The film discusses how modern artists defied tradition in their search for new dimensions of expression. Shows how artists use novel styles and techniques to interpret the ever-changing face of twentieth century life. Discusses Fauvism, German Expressionism, Cubism, Surrealism, Abstract Expressionism and Italian Futurism. Subscribe - never miss a video! 🤍 Jimmy Carter: "We Killed One Thousand Panamanians Unnecessarily" (Oct. 21 1991) 🤍 Jim Henson's Last Public Performance Before his Death Less Than Two Weeks Later. 🤍 Benazir Bhutto :“They said... She should be assassinated!” 🤍 Abraham Lincoln Assassination Eyewitness: “I Saw Lincoln Shot” (1956) 🤍 Sidney Poitier: From Illiteracy to the Oscars and Stardom (2009 Interview) 🤍 The Story of Mustafa Kemal Ataturk: The Incredible Turk (1958) 🤍 The KGB Connections: An Investigation Into Soviet Operatives in North America 🤍 Iran-Contra: Reagan's Scandal and the Unchecked Abuse of Presidential Power 🤍 Alfred Hitchcock: "All Actors Should Be Treated Like Cattle." (1966 Interview) 🤍 Olivia de Havilland: Interviewing "Gone With the Wind's" Last Surviving Star 🤍 Academy Award Nominated Documentary: The Last Bomb (1945) 🤍 A Visual Representation of Maya Angelou's Inaugural Poem "On the Pulse of Morning" 🤍 B.B. King on his Career's Turning Point, John Lennon and the Time He Cried... 🤍