Ahhh the old Peapot 3 Ball different ways VHS is now on Youtube.
Maksim Komaro, Ville Walo and Jay Gilligan.
Still fantastic inspiration for any jugglers wanting to expand their repertoire.
You might want to listen to your own music.
After the fold is the very useful breakdown of which tricks happen when on the video. Continue reading Peapot – 3 Ball Different Ways
Piryokopi presents “très très très” a show of graphic manipulation With Pich, André Hidalgo, Yorgos Serafeimidis and Joseph Viatte.
Manipulation – Movement – Animation – Mime – Dance – Theatre…. Beautiful.
The stick isolations at 1:22 show such wonderful control and skill and the final movements 1:52 to 2:10 are magic.
Contact : piryokopi.com
vidéo : Eloi Prieur
ERMAHGERD, How does it do that? These 3D printed objects are so wonderfully weird and mind breaking! Aren’t they just the coolest?
This video is from a contest called the Illusion of the Year in which participants develop various illusions that confound and confuse the mind. The author of this illusion is Kokichi Sugihara from the Meiji University in Japan.
Benoit Vivian from Cie Voila l’Enchantement has been working out of Belgium since 1998 as a dancer, a juggler, a clown with a huge list of theatrical accomplishments under his belt. This video is a one off improvisation he edited, just as a test of the Go Pro camera. He calls this character “un peu barée” which translates to a little bit silly.
Fuman Musicoloco went viral on facebook earlier this month with his impressive street performance act. He is from Spain, and hand created his drum kit specifically for this piece. Although juggle drumming is not uncommon, this man’s work is original and creative, both in the street arts and in the juggling world.
“Glas won master film maker Bert Haanstra a well-deserved Academy Award for Best Short Documentary in 1959. The film contrasts the production of hand made crystal from the Royal Leerdam Glass Factory with automated bottle making machines in the Netherlands. An industrial film with a bebop heart, its lyrical use of light and sound still looks and sounds fabulous, nearly 60 years after it was made.”
There is an imaginative and magical place that exists in Nantes, France, an artistically inspired cross between the visions of Jules Verne and Leonardo DaVinci. A company called Les Machines has built enormous robotic marionettes, that walk, fly, cry, and even spit. These creatures are entirely built of exposed wires, wood and steel with no plastic to be found in any of their work. The Machines of the Isle is created by two artists, François Delarozière (La Machine) and Pierre Orefice (Manaus association). Delaroziére used to be a part of the company Royal de Luxe, but broke off his association with them in 2008 to develop his own company, La Machine.