Eadweard Muybridge (19th c)

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Found by completing a library catalogue search for "Eadweard Muybribge"

Eadweard Muybridge, "The Human Figure In Motion" (New York, Dover Publications, 1955)

Eadweard Muybridge, "Animals In Motion" (New York, Dover Publications, 1957)

Eadweard Muybridge, "Animals In Motion : An Electro-Photographic Investigation of Consecutive Phases of Animal Progressive Movements" (London, Chapman & Hall, 1902)

Anita Ventura Mozley, Robert Bartlett Haas, Francoise Forster-Hahn, "Eadweard Muybridge : the Stanford years, 1872-1882" (California, Stanford University Department of Art, 1972)

Gordon Hendricks, "Eadweard Muybridge The Father of the Motion Picture" (London, Secker and Warburg, 1975)

Phillip Prodger "Time Stands Still - Muybridge and the Instantaneous Photography Movement" (New York, Oxford University Press, 2003)

Paul Hill "Eadweard Muybridge 55" (London, Phaidon, 2001)

Web Sites

Found by Google searching "Eadweard Muybridge"

Kingston Museum Information (The birthplace of Eadweard Muybridge)

The Eadweard Muybridge Website

The Compleat Eadweard Muybridge: A quirky, yet very informative, website and blog set up by Stephen Herbert, a Visiting Research Fellow at the Faculty of Art, Design & Architecture, Kingston University, London


Found by Google searching "Eadweard Muybridge"

Eadweard Muybridge at the Tate Britain

Eadweard Muybridge at the Kingston Museum

Videos About Muybridge

Found after reading information relating to the Muybridge exhibition at Kingston Museum.

Muybridge's Zoopraxiscope: Setting Time In Motion


Found on J-Stor. I thought that this article was really interesting, although a little difficult to comprehend at times. I feel that I can relate it to a lot of my work and in particular I think that it can be perceived to offer an interesting contrast between Muybridge and Cartier-Bresson, what the author refers to as the "time exposure" and the "snapshot". Vol. 5, Photography (Summer, 1978), pp. 113-125

Found on J-Stor. I thought that this article by Beaumont Newhall gave an interesting perspective on photography, the instantaneous nature of the medium and it's place within the art world from a 1940's point of view. Photography and the Development of Kinetic Visualization

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