“Although overshadowed by colleagues like Albert and David Maysles and D. A. Pennebaker, Mr. Leacock was a seminal figure in developing the artistic theories and the small, lightweight camera and sound equipment that led to a new style of reportorial filmmaking.”
March 29, 2011
Richard Leacock, Pioneer Of Cinema Verite, Dead At 89
The New York Times 03/25/11
The Black Film Center/Archive at Indiana University was established in 1981 as the first archival repository dedicated to collecting, preserving, and making available historically and culturally significant films by and about black people. The BFC/A's primary objectives are to promote scholarship on black film and to serve as an open resource for scholars, researchers, students, and the general public; to encourage creative film activity by independent black filmmakers; and to undertake and support research on the history, impact, theory, and aesthetics of black film traditions. View all posts by BFC/A
This entry was posted on Tuesday, March 29th, 2011 at 11:20 AM and tagged with Cinema Verite, documentary, reportorial filmmaking, Richard Leacock, The New York Times and posted in News. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed.
Isaac Moore on In Memoriam: Phyllis R. Klotma… James on The Pulse: What about Language… Teke Wiggin on Paul Robeson, the Spanish Civi… Jessie Maple’s… on Into the Archive: Exploring th… La fiscalía de activ… on Paul Robeson, the Spanish Civi…