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I don't teach a 16mm class, but I've taken them at two universities (AU & KU).  I will be forever enamored of editing on 16mm.  The tactile sensation of actually holding the film in your hands, scraping of the emulsion, brushing on the cement, and slamming the splicer down... love it!  Also, no offense to the wonderful opportunities provided by digital non-linear editing, but I truly believe that having to actually cut your film (esp. if it's your only copy) makes you a better, more judicious editor.  Messing up a vital take on actual film stock is a very different experience than having to simply "undo" a mistake with zeros and ones....
 
Just my quick two cents.
 
Fred A. Holliday II
 

	-----Original Message----- 
	From: Film and TV Studies Discussion List on behalf of Heather Addison 
	Sent: Fri 2/16/2007 1:01 PM 
	To: [log in to unmask] 
	Cc: 
	Subject: [SCREEN-L] shooting & editing on 16mm?
	
	

	Greetings:
	
	I teach beginning 16mm production, and I'd like to get a sense of how 
	many institutions/instructors still shoot and/or edit on 16mm?  I'm 
	particularly interested in editing on film--and the pedagogical 
	reasons for/against it.
	
	Thanks in advance for any responses.
	
	Heather Addison
	
	Heather Addison, Ph.D.
	Assistant Professor
	School of Communication
	Western Michigan University
	Kalamazoo, MI  49008-5318
	e-mail:  [log in to unmask]
	phone:  (269) 387-2901
	fax:  (269) 387-3990
	
	"I've wrestled with reality for years...and I'm happy...I finally won 
	out over it."  --James Stewart as Elwood P. Dowd in HARVEY (1950)
	
	
	
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