Last summer I spent 6 weeks exploring the city of Vancouver. I went there with the intention of learning some new skills in a fresh place. I was completely captivated by the beauty of this city, and the constant adventures it provided me.
Flowing from the ground to the top of the Lions Gate Bridge, I aim to show you an unseen view.
modified to ride in the tram tracks.
Realized in Bratislava, Slovakia.
The space between the tram tracks in Bratislava is 435 mm narrower than
the gauge of tracks in Prague or Pilsen (1435 mm). The wooden europallet,
a basic feature of any warehouse or storage hall, with its standartized
1200x800 mm dimensions, when modified can only run on the tracks
A new transport vehicle brings change into the spatial perspective of a passenger
in motion and generally changes the life of the city, through which the pallet can run,
guided by a map of the city lines.
/ text by Martin Mazanec /
A 1 min animation of the bicycle’s evolution, all the way from the wooden horse to the modern racer.
The video was made in combination with an application to the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts, 2013.
Animation : Thallis Vestergaard
Music : Flying Home by The Benny Goodman Sextet
“A bicycle is a two wheeled, human-powered vehicle, with one wheel behind the other.“
The first track of the bicycle goes back to 1493 where Leonardo da Vinci made a sketch of a very advanced bicycle. This is not proven to be true though. So is there many uncertainties on when and who invented the
bicycles improvements along it’s history.
00:05 – 00:12
1790, A Frenchman named Comte Mede de Sivrac says to be the first to attach two wheels in each end of a piece of wood. This creation is referred as “Velocifere” or “Celerifere”
1817, The German Karl Drais von Sauerbronn built the first steerable bicycle, the “Draisine”. He’s particular model is not shown in this animation though.
00:23 – 00:25
1818, In England, Denis Johnson improved the draisine. He’s model, “Dandy Horse” had bigger wheels and was lighter.
00:30 – 00:32
1839, Scottish, Kirkpatrick MacMillan is believed to be the inventor of the first pedal-driven bicycle, inspired by the locomotive.
00:34 – 00:36
1866, Pierre Lallement’s velocipede “The Boneshaker” is one of the first bicycles with pedals attach to the front wheel. He’s fellow landsman Pierre Michau invented a similar model around the same time and it is unclear who really was the first to put pedals on a wheel, although it is quite curtain it’s from France.
1869, The Frenchman Eugene Meyer has the credit for inventing the first high-wheeled bicycle, the famous “Penny-Farthing”. English, James Starley did a lot of further improvements on the high-wheelers and in 1870 he invited the “Ariel”.
00:43 – 00:44
1880-85, G. W. Pressey invented the “American Star” bicycle followed with the “Pony Star Bicycle” by William S. Kelley
further details are comming
00:46 – 00:47
1879, Harry J. Lawson’s bicyclette
00:49 – 00:50
1891, W. Scantlebury & J.K. Starley
00:51 – 00:52
1885, J.K. Starley “Rover Safety Bicycle”
1890 C. D. Rice
WATCH PART 2 HERE: vimeo.com/94747106
Part I/IV of a timelapse series through the always changing landscapes of New Zealand. Shot over 4 month, travelling through amazing landscapes, sleeping under the stars, hiking on mountains and exploring remote roads. Locations in this video where at Fjordland NP, Mount Cook NP and Arthurs Pass NP, Mavora Lakes and Lake Ohau.
Follow me on Twitter: twitter.com/martinheck and Facebook: facebook.com/TimestormFilms
Official Website: timestormfilms.com
Soundtrack: “Science and Religion” by Hans Zimmer
4K/UHD Version available here: youtu.be/6D-A6CL3Pv8
Canon EOS 6D, Canon EOS 550D
24-105mm f4L, 70-200 f4L, 15-85mm f3.5-5.6 and Samyang 14mm f2.8
Dynamic Perception Stage One
eMotimo TB3 Black
Processing and editing was completed in Lightroom 5, LRTimelapse, After Effects and Premiere Pro CS6.
See the full shoppable film on NOWNESS here: bit.ly/1icTuii
The filmmaking duo Luke White and Remi Weekes, AKA Tell No One, conjure a magical, motion-touch enabled short with a troupe of contemporary dancers from London’s Sadler’s Wells, who engage in a graceful, beautifully dressed game of chase.
A film by Tell No One tellnoone.co.uk/
I recently worked with The New York Times and their Modern Love column to direct, design and animate the piece above, which went live on their homepage on Valentine’s Day.
You can view the full article here:
You can also view the project as well as some of the designs on my site here: