Thomas Riedelsheimer

Thomas Riedelsheimer

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Rivers And Tides Review


Very Good
Andy Goldsworthy isn't the first artist to use the earth as the sole component of his installations, but he's probably the most dedicated. Goldsworthy stacks rocks into pillars, pins leaves and twigs together to make elaborate chains, and pulverizes stones to create pigments. On it's own, this isn't all that interesting, but when the rock stacks collapse, the leaves float away in a river, and the pigments dissolve into nothingness... well, you start to wonder why Goldsworthy makes art that almost always disappears within a day.

Documentarian filmmaker Thomas Riedelsheimer doesn't really have the answers to this question, since he never really asks Goldsworthy, who is nearly the only character to appear in the film, about his obsession with temporary things. Goldsworthy talks extensively about communing with nature, about his love for the sea and the rivers of the world, and about his feelings for various materials and locations. He even talks about attending "art college," but his true motives never really emerge.

Continue reading: Rivers And Tides Review

Touch The Sound Review


Good
Momma always said never touch the sound!

Sorry, but that kept running through my head during the entire running time of this movie. And yet it's completely serious, thoughtful, and meant to be touching: It's about a nearly deaf woman named Evelyn Glennie who, despite her handicap, is a percussionist.

Continue reading: Touch The Sound Review

Rivers And Tides Review


Very Good
Andy Goldsworthy isn't the first artist to use the earth as the sole component of his installations, but he's probably the most dedicated. Goldsworthy stacks rocks into pillars, pins leaves and twigs together to make elaborate chains, and pulverizes stones to create pigments. On it's own, this isn't all that interesting, but when the rock stacks collapse, the leaves float away in a river, and the pigments dissolve into nothingness... well, you start to wonder why Goldsworthy makes art that almost always disappears within a day.

Documentarian filmmaker Thomas Riedelsheimer doesn't really have the answers to this question, since he never really asks Goldsworthy, who is nearly the only character to appear in the film, about his obsession with temporary things. Goldsworthy talks extensively about communing with nature, about his love for the sea and the rivers of the world, and about his feelings for various materials and locations. He even talks about attending "art college," but his true motives never really emerge.

Continue reading: Rivers And Tides Review

Thomas Riedelsheimer

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Thomas Riedelsheimer Movies

Rivers and Tides Movie Review

Rivers and Tides Movie Review

Andy Goldsworthy isn't the first artist to use the earth as the sole component of...

Rivers and Tides Movie Review

Rivers and Tides Movie Review

Andy Goldsworthy isn't the first artist to use the earth as the sole component of...

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