About this artist...

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Albums by this artist

From DigitalNZ:

  • View on NZ On Screen Verona

    Source: NZ On Screen

    Resource type: Pop ; Rock ; Music Video

    ""We scored the location through James Moore (Flying Fish Executive Producer) whose family own an icecream factory in Otara. There was no legitimate reason for shooting in a freezer - I just enjoy torturing the bands I work with.   The temperature inside the freezer was minus 28 degrees C, and we were told that under no circumstances must it get above minus 15, or millions of dollars worth of icecream would be ruined..." Greg Page - March 09 " (NZ On Screen summary)

  • View on NZ On Screen Greg Page: Making music videos, claymation and more...

    Source: NZ On Screen

    "Musician, artist, writer and director Greg Page began his film career in Hamilton in the early 90s, making music videos for local bands. Since then the international award-winning filmmaker has written and directed several short films, including claymations Decaff and The New Zealand Centenary of Cinema, as well as Sarah's Washing, and his feature film The Locals. Page’s boundless energy has also given rise to some of NZ’s most memorable music videos for top recording artists like Scribe, The D4 and Elemeno P. In this ScreenTalk, Page talks about: How he shot his 1994 claymation short Decaff The story behind making the claymation short The New Zealand Centenary Of Cinema, along with John O’Shea Behind-the-scenes details from his horror feature The Locals, including the animation process, casting and soundtrack decisions How the D4’s Exit to the City music video came about and a behind-the-scenes insight What it was like shooting Elemeno P’s Verona in an icecream freezer in minus 20 degrees His views on the state of NZ’s film industry This video is available on YouTube to embed and distribute via a Creative Commons licence." (NZ On Screen summary)

  • View on NZ On Screen Lydia

    Source: NZ On Screen

    Resource type: Pop ; Music Video

    "Prolific music video director Jonathan King delivers a simple but finely-executed clip with this anthem for the jilted. Although the band act like nothing is wrong and pull off an artful mime, it soon becomes clear that they have no instruments. Shot in extremely narrow focus, singer Julia Deans' sometimes wistful, sometimes sneering performance matches the brooding tone of the song, which topped the Kiwi charts. The clip was shot at Verona Cafe on Auckland's K Road. 'Lydia' marked the third single from the band's first album Pet." (NZ On Screen summary)


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