Tim Doyle has done some phenomenal posters based on the works of Quentin Tarantino, Stanley Kubrick and many, many others. But I think his latest poster, based on the first film by Kevin Smith, could be his best yet. Doyle has been commissioned by Austin Books and Comics (in Austin, Texas obviously) to create a poster for an upcoming screening of Clerks, Smith’s hilarious, influential 1994 film. The result is a well-spaced, perfect representation of almost all the characters in the film, filled with inside jokes and even available in a black and white variant, just like the movie itself. Check out both versions after the jump. Read More »
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Posted on Tuesday, May 31st, 2011 by Germain Lussier
Last month, a battle between Quentin Tarantino and The Coen Brothers began on art gallery walls in New York City. Later this week, that battle continues in San Francisco as Spoke Art presents Quentin vs. Coen Round Two, a follow-up exhibit to their wildly successful New York show. Tons of recognizable artists have contributed new art based on the films of Tarantino and the Coens, and fans can see, and purchase it, for themselves, beginning June 2 through June 30 at the Spoke Art Gallery, 816 Sutter St., San Francisco.
We’ve got some exclusive images from Tim Doyle and Max Dalton as well as a video from the first show, information on how you can get free art and much more. This show looks awesome. Check it out after the break. Read More »
Posted on Tuesday, April 26th, 2011 by Angie Han
If you’ve been paying attention to /Film, you’re probably already aware that we heart artist Tim Doyle — we’re huge fans of his distinctive style, as well as his obvious love of cinema. Most recently, we showcased a series of Quentin Tarantino-inspired pieces that were displayed earlier this month at the Bold Hype Gallery in New York City. Now, Doyle’s taking on Stanley Kubrick and HBO’s The Wire in some new posters — check them out after the jump.
Posted on Wednesday, March 30th, 2011 by Germain Lussier
Yesterday, artist Tim Doyle took you through his thought process for the first four in a series of seven prints he created for the Spoke Art Quentin vs. Coens show opening at the Bold Hype Gallery in New York next week. You can read his write ups for Reservoir Dogs, both Kill Bills and Death Proof by clicking here. Today, Doyle discusses Inglourious Basterds and exclusively reveals Pulp Fiction and Jackie Brown. These prints will first be available April 7 at the opening of the show in New York. Get all the info and see full images after the jump. Read More »
Posted on Tuesday, March 29th, 2011 by Germain Lussier
Opening next week at the Bold Hype Gallery in New York, Spoke Art‘s Quentin vs. Coens art show is shaping up nicely. We’re already showed you one batch of images and premiered an awesome Pulp Fiction poster but now we’ve got an exclusive set of seven images by one of our favorite artists, Tim Doyle. He’s recreated an iconic image from each of Tarantino’s films and, today, we reveal the first four. Tomorrow, you can see the full set.
Plus, as an added bonus, Doyle took us through his thought process for each and every one of these images. This is an awesome read for fans of poster art, Quentin Tarantino and more. Check out Reservoir Dogs, Kill Bill Volume 1 and Volume 2 as well as Death Proof after the jump. Read More »
Quentin Tarantino and the Coen Brothers are, without a doubt, three of the most revered filmmakers working today. The release of a new film by Tarantino or the Coens insights a Pavlovian response in most film fans as each writer/director has such an incredibly high success rate, we’re almost guaranteed to see, at the very least, a good movie, if not a great one. Pulp Fiction, Fargo, Reservoir Dogs, The Big Lebowski, Inglourious Basterds, No Country for Old Men, the list goes on and on.
Spoke Art, the team behind the recent Wes Anderson-themed Bad Dads exhibit in San Francisco is traveling across country to New York for their next big film-themed art show based on that fact. Quentin vs. Coens will be open from April 7-April 9 at the Bold Hype Gallery in Manhattan and includes work from over 100 artists who have interpreted their favorite films and characters from the films of Quentin Tarantino or Joel and Ethan Coen.
Keep an eye on the site as we’ll soon have more exclusive images from show but, for now, check out the first set of images – including art from Tim Doyle (exclusive to /Film), Brandon Schaefer, Joshua Budich, Dave Perillo, Lloyd Stas and many others – plus all the pertinent info after the jump. Read More »
Page 2: Tron, Justin Bieber, Pixar, Elijah Wood, Predator, James Franco, Chucky, William Shatner, Back to the Future
Posted on Thursday, February 3rd, 2011 by Peter Sciretta
What is Page 2? Page 2 is a compilation of stories and news tidbits, which for whatever reason, didn’t make the front page of /Film. After the jump we’ve included 24 different items, fun images, videos, casting tidbits, articles of interest and more. It’s like a mystery grab bag of movie web related goodness. If you have any interesting items that we might’ve missed that you think should go in /Film’s Page 2 – email us!
It’s not quite the smell of napalm, but a brand new screen-printed poster smells pretty sweet too. Experience it yourself as one of our favorite artists, Tim Doyle, has just completed a set of posters for Francis Ford Coppola‘s classic Vietnam film Apocalypse Now to go with an upcoming screening at the Astor Theatre in Australia. The regular red version and gorgeous variant “Night on the River” version are on sale now at TommyGood.com. See the full images, find out when they’ll go on sale and more after the jump. Read More »
Artist Tim Doyle talks his The Vietnam War Movie Memorial art:
“I was asked to participate in an artshow that is also a fundraiser for a documentary about VHS art, and this is the piece I created for it. VHS will always hold a special place in my memory. … Recently I had to re-watch Full Metal Jacket and another Vietnam War movie for poster assignments (the second one is not yet released, fyi) and I got to thinking about how much of our understanding of war in this country is filtered through the for-profit lens of Hollywood. And frankly, I think it’s gross. Multi-million dollar star vehicles showing us all how awful war is, but still with a slight sense of humor and a moral at the end, and the star never comes home with a permanent brain injury or a lost limb. It’s these celluloid fantasies that help shape and sell the narrative of how we in America “understand” what’s going on in all those other countries we can’t spell properly. Many of us here don’t even personally know the name of a soldier serving now, much less one that has died in a past conflict. Do I hate war movies? Heck no. They can be great fun, great social commentary, and depress the hell out of you. They can also exploit, lie, and whitewash. But no one should ever mistake them for what they are- complete fiction. Even the ‘true’ stories aren’t really true. So all of the above was kicking around in my head when I created the above piece. I hope it offends the right people and the original intended message comes through. “
Nakatomiinc is selling a 18×24 hand printed silkscreen print of Doyle’s Vietnam War Memorial, signed and numbered in an artist’s edition of 50.