(GIF: Bill Domonkos, 2014) (Photo: Fred Holland)

(GIF: Bill Domonkos, 2014) (Photo: Fred Holland)

If both what is before and what is after are in this same “now,” things which happened ten thousand years ago would be simultaneous with what has happened today, and nothing would be before or after anything else. 
—Aristotle, c. 330 BC
(Photo: Theodor Horydczak)

If both what is before and what is after are in this same “now,” things which happened ten thousand years ago would be simultaneous with what has happened today, and nothing would be before or after anything else. 

—Aristotle, c. 330 BC

(Photo: Theodor Horydczak)

My Funny Valentine (2014)

A short film by Bill Domonkos inspired by Marcel Duchamp’s Étant donnés. Music by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (Soave sia il vento from the opera “Così fan tutee”). This film uses manipulated archive film footage from the Prelinger Archive.

(GIF: Bill Domonkos, 2014) (Photo: Antoine Beato, c1930)

(GIF: Bill Domonkos, 2014) (Photo: Antoine Beato, c1930)

Hamlet by John Austen (Folger Shakespeare Library)
Scene from the short film The Ambient Medium 

Scene from the short film The Ambient Medium 

Cats can hear ultrasound.

Cats can hear ultrasound.

Meantime (2014)

A short film by Bill Domonkos featuring the music of Paul Mercer. A combination of manipulated archive film footage, special effects and animation.

Mécanisme de la Physionomie Humaine  (1862) by Guillaume-Benjamin Duchenne
By applying electrodes to male and female volunteers, Duchenne was able to activate individual muscles in the face. He saw the human face as a map, the features of which could be codified into universal taxonomies of inner states, with each muscle representing a ‘movement of the soul’. More at The Public Domain Review.
(GIF: Bill Domonkos, 2014) 

Mécanisme de la Physionomie Humaine  (1862) by Guillaume-Benjamin Duchenne

By applying electrodes to male and female volunteers, Duchenne was able to activate individual muscles in the face. He saw the human face as a map, the features of which could be codified into universal taxonomies of inner states, with each muscle representing a ‘movement of the soul’. More at The Public Domain Review.

(GIF: Bill Domonkos, 2014) 

Scott Pound, 1997 - Essex Vol.1 No.2

Scott Pound, 1997 - Essex Vol.1 No.2

(GIF: Bill Domonkos, 2014) (Archive film footage from the Prelinger Archives)

(GIF: Bill Domonkos, 2014) (Archive film footage from the Prelinger Archives)

From an issue of Astounding Science Fiction from 1951.

From an issue of Astounding Science Fiction from 1951.