Dziga Vertov

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Man With A Movie Camera - Musical Accompaniment by The Alloy Orchestra
Part of the Series: Dziga Vertov: The Man with the Movie Camera
Named the best documentary film of all time by Sight and Sound, it is presented here in its entirety for the first time since its original premiere. Discovered and restored at EYE Film Institute in Amsterdam--with extensive digital treatment by…
Man With A Movie Camera - Musical Accompaniment by Michael Nyman
Dziga Vertov's Man With A Movie Camera is considered one of the most innovative and influential films of the silent era. Startlingly modern, this film utilizes a groundbreaking style of rapid editing and incorporates innumerable other cinematic effects to create…
Kino-Eye
Part of the Series: Dziga Vertov: The Man with the Movie Camera
A cinematographic poem in which Vertov lays the foundation of his Kino-Eye principles, the film shows the incredible force of his theories, but also the beauty and energy of a society fresh from revolution, ready to face the challenges of…
Three Songs About Lenin
Part of the Series: Dziga Vertov: The Man with the Movie Camera
Arguably Vertov's most personal work, the triptych celebrates the Soviet leader 10 years after his death as seen through the eyes of the people.
Stride, Soviet!
Part of the Series: Landmarks of Early Soviet Film
STRIDE, SOVIET! is a film intended to publicize, in the run-up to local elections, the work and accomplishments of the Moscow municipal council or "soviet." Dziga Vertov attempts a different kind of lecture film, one that disposes of staid commentary…
Enthusiasm: Symphony of the Donbass
Part of the Series: Dziga Vertov: The Man with the Movie Camera
One of the first Soviet sound films, it deals with the Five Year Plan of the late 1920s, and represents Vertov's radical attempt to link economic progress with the introduction of sound in cinema.
Dziga Vertov: The Man with the Movie Camera - and Other Newly-Restored Works
"I am an eye. A mechanical eye. I am the machine that reveals the world to you as only the machine can see it." - Dziga Vertov, "Kino-Eye" These words, written in 1923 (only a year after Robert Flaherty's Nanook…
4 videos
Landmarks of Early Soviet Film - 8 Groundbreaking Films (1924 - 1930)
This groundbreaking collection features eight seminal films from the Soviet silent era. Sergei M. Eisenstein's last silent and seldom seen Old and New (1929); Dziga Vertov's Stride, Soviet (1926); Victor Turin's Turksib (1930); Esther Shub's The Fall of the Romanov…
8 videos