you tube twitter facebook

Search form

Exploring LA City Archives

Ever wonder what 45,000 square feet of records looks like? read more

TAMI Joins UH for National Women's Conference Commemoration

The Texas Archive of the Moving Image will join the read more

AMIA Member AVPreserve receive award

DPN + AVPreserve Collaboration wins 2017 NDSA Innovation read more

Archivists Promote AXF as Standard to End Metadata Issues

Migrating physical elements often leaves out information read more

New Software Tackles Scratch Removal for Film Restoration

At The Reel Thing, an AMIA (Association of Moving Image read more
Previous  <<  1 2 3 4 5 6  >>  Next

The End of Film Prints: Four by Variety

  13.04.18 8:42am

With the conversion of theaters in the U.S. almost complete, the end of movies on film is in sight.

Significant cost savings in distribution drove studios to embrace digital projection of movies. Creatives still debate the technical advantages of digital vs. the romanticism of film, and preservationists fret over the fate of cinema classics. But with the conversion of theaters in the U.S. almost complete, the end of movies on film is in sight.

 

More here: 
http://variety.com/2013/film/news/film-jobs-decline-as-digital-distribution-gains-foothold-1200375732/

 

___________________________________

As Film Labs Wind Down Prints Business, Job of Preservation Falling to Archivists

Traditionally, the 35mm print business was dominated by a few big companies. The major studios made the pictures, and the duopoly of Technicolor and Deluxe struck the prints. But with those whales headed for digital waters, the film print business has been swimming with smaller fish: archives, museums and the niche labs that have grown up to serve them.

 

More here: 
http://variety.com/2013/film/news/as-film-labs-wind-down-prints-business-job-of-preservation-falling-to-archivists-1200375856/