Quality is various shades of SD, with occasional issues. Aside from some interlacing, frame-blending and dropped frames, the visual editing is otherwise superb and very creative. The only audio editing that bothered me was the scene with Sarah Connor. Narratively, this is completely incoherent, but you can't really mark it down for that, because coherency is not the intent. It amounts to a visual experiment, a mashup, a music video of sorts, that draws visual parallels between a variety of sources. You'll either dig it or you won't. I enjoyed it for the most part.
For those that like to go in prepared in terms of content: there are non-explicit but sexually themed scenes and occasional, brief flashes of violence.
I know blueyoda pretty damn well. Both as an artist and a (semi-)human being. I've studied his assemblies as if preparing for some ultimate test. Hell, I recorded myself when I watched this fanedit for the first time and sent it to blue.
The felavies have been intensely personal experiences and I'm thankful I've been able to witness them. The latest entry is nothing short of a masterpiece in my eyes.
I highly recommend watching this edit. Even if it's your first blueyoda assembly. Everybody sees things differently and your mileage may vary. You may or may not "get it" and you may or may not enjoy it, but your time will not have been wasted.
A work with infinite meanings is effectively meaningless. The creation of meaningless things is pointless, unless such a thing is also useful. This video is neither. Please don't waste your time with it.
I will concede that this edit is technically impressive, although that's largely beside the point.
This is a beautiful and captivating array of sight and sound courtesy of BlueYoda (who's namesake makes an appearance in this collage). Undefinable, this short film blurs the lines between music video, hallucination and straight out homage to past and present films. It is an exercise in emotive manipulation simply by inter-cutting similarly styled scenes with one another. I'm not sure what the message is when I see Batman reach to choke the Joker, spliced with a Transformer getting choked, followed by Jack Nicholson choking an inmate in Cuckoo's Nest. What I do know is that when it occurs, with the backdrop Pink Floyd's innocuous opening piano rift, there's a sense that all of these pieces should be put together as such. Like a numerologist finding a new string of momentous coincidences in the Torah, BlueYoda assembles seemingly unrelated clips into a cohesive experience that was always there to discover, but hidden until this short film debuted.
This is 17 minutes of editing no person who frequents this site should miss.