Jump to content

Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'Technicolor'.

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


  • Cinematography Forums
    • General Discussion
    • Cinematography News
    • Lighting
    • Camera Operating
    • AC's & DIT's
    • Grip & Rigging
    • Visual Effects Cinematography
    • Grading, DI and Telecine
    • Students and New Filmmakers
    • Cameras Systems and Formats
    • Lenses & Lens Accessories
    • Camera Accessories & Tools
    • Film Stocks & Processing
    • Books for the Cinematographer
    • Cinematographers
    • In Production / Behind the Scenes
    • On Screen / Reviews & Observations
    • Cine Marketplace
    • Business Practices
    • Jobs, Resumes, and Reels
    • Please Critique My Work
    • Regional Cinematography Groups
  • Not Cinematography
    • Producing
    • Directing
    • Sound
    • Editing
    • Off-Topic
    • Forum Support

Find results in...

Find results that contain...

Date Created

  • Start


Last Updated

  • Start


Filter by number of...


  • Start





My Gear


Found 6 results

  1. 'Small Town Girl' 1953 Sample 3-Strip Dye Transfer Technicolor Clip D.D.Teoli Jr. A.C. : D.D.Teoli Jr. A.C. : Free Download, Borrow, and Streaming : Internet Archive Sample clip showing the ability of the Technicolor 3-Strip Dye Transfer process to reproduce a wide range of colors. <><><><> Daniel D. Teoli Jr. Archival Collection Daniel D. Teoli Jr. Small Gauge Film Archive Daniel D. Teoli Jr. Advertising Archive Daniel D. Teoli Jr. VHS Video Archive Daniel D. Teoli Jr. Popular Culture Archive Daniel D. Teoli Jr. Audio Archive Daniel D. Teoli Jr. Social Documentary Photography
  2. Although book is for dye transfer paper prints it gives a detailed rundown on the dye transfer process as it relates to color theory for 3 strip IB Technicolor movies. https://photographysgoldenageii.wordpress.com/2018/10/20/kodak-dye-transfer-process/
  3. Someone told me that the original Star Wars had faded red and all that is left are digital copies. Do you think that is true? I imagine the dye transfer films should be pretty good for color. But what about the films that were not Technicolor IB? In my archive I have Kodachrome 16mm going back to 1939 that looks pretty good. I had read the early Kodachrome version faded. I've found a few early 1938 samples of Kodachrome that faded somewhat and they verify Kodak changed the formulation.
  4. Great snapshot on technicolor. Beside how amazing technicolor was in its day, isn't it also amazing how so much work can go into a YT and how little likes it gets? The millennials hand out likes like they cost a million bucks each...huh.
  5. For sale: Technicolor super 8 projector. This projector is compact in size and very simple to use. I have tested the projector and everything is working on this unit. It has very minor wear and engravings on the top of the projector and the side of the lens. The projector uses special cartridges allowing the projector to continuously loop the film (holds up to 4 mins. of film). Perfect for films you want to loop in a display set up, without having to rewind the film. I have 2 cartridges I will be including with the projector. Projector weighs about 12 lbs. (5.4 kg). Asking $35.00 US plus shipping
  6. Saw the restored 35mm Technicolor print at the Museum of Modern Art, yesterday. Quite a nice experience. Considering the age of the print, the George Eastman House did an amazing job. I'd like to know the specific history of the print and I'm really surprised there's no information on the restoration on it. I e-mailed the George Eastman House in the hope of obtaining some. If it was indeed struck at the time the film was first released, it's a 76 year-old print. There was one scratch on the right side of the frame which lasted about 10 minutes, which made me think this print was most likely projected at one time or another. I also saw some color shifting within scenes, and some shots were a bit more faded than others, but all this could have been due to the age of the print. But that was more prevalent in the first 40 minutes of the film than anywhere else. The shots that blew me away - which made up the majority of the film - were the ones that featured crisp contrast and lush colors. Very sharp print, too. Overall, a great cinematic experience.
  • Create New...