To SEARCH the footage libraries listed below insert your keywords into the SEARCH FIELD
( Above right ) - hit Q. Thumbnail footage clips will appear - select and go straight to the holding site.
Stock libraries inREDindicates they have a SHOWREEL on their profile page.
The LHH Collection is an exclusive window into the life of music content, specifically concerts, exclusive interviews and unique red-carpet events around Hip Hop, Soul, R & B and other urban content.
The collection started in 2001 and spans over 12 years featuring all the top stars in Hip Hop, Soul, R&B and Urban Content on the red carpet at award shows, behind-the-scenes material at music video shows, charity and benefit events, studio recordings, movie premieres, and celebrity lifestyles.
This collection is a unique insight into the work of Artists of Colour and includes very valuable material which is unobtainable elsewhere.
The LHH Collection archive is available at www.lhhcollection.com and allows researchers to search via a keyword, event or celebrity. The website offers immediate downloads and is updated daily with additional footage as their team digitises it.
Some of the top broadcasters, websites, mobile publishers and production companies rely on LHH Collection. All orders have immediate turnaround, FTP availability and their team is available to answer any questions.
The Cinerama collection is an elaborate cinematic buffet of visual wonder and exhilaration. The Cinerama films, originally shot with three 35mm cameras, are stitched together to create filmic masterpieces. Global ImageWorks is now able to licence Cinerama clips.
The impossibly wide resolution creates a thrilling view of the world from the nose of an airplane or traversing an icy luge track at top speed. Not only do the films supply a majestic view of the natural world, they’ve also captured circus performances, ballet, and theater productions with wide screen, center stage views.
With HD (1080p) resolution and brilliant color, this footage will add incredible context to any production.
Women’s Equality Day celebrates the year the US 19th Amendment gave (most) women the right to vote—but travel was often a different matter entirely, according to a National Geographic article.
That was the year many American women won the right to vote with the 19th Amendment, now remembered on August 26th as Women’s Equality Day. The amendment didn’t apply to all women, since Native people, Asian immigrants, and black women in the south still couldn’t vote for decades. And women’s safe access to travel was similarly patchy.
If you were married and travelling abroad, your husband probably had one passport that identified both of you as “Mr. John Doe and wife.” That’s because only unmarried women could get a passport with their birth name. If a married woman applied for her own passport to travel alone, it would still arrive in her husband’s name as “Mrs. John Doe.”
But really, you weren’t supposed to travel alone in the first place.
“Whether she’s travelling alone in the name of her husband or whether she’s unmarried and traveling alone … in all situations it represents something sort of outside of the norm,” says Craig Robertson, a media historian at Northwestern University and author of The Passport in America.
Despite this, there were still women who travelled alone in 1920, some of whom didn’t like carrying passports in their husband’s name—like journalist Ruth Hale, who founded the Lucy Stone League in 1921 to combat the issue. Four years later, the league helped writer Doris E. Fleischman became the first married woman to receive a passport in her given, or “maiden,” name.
With the sudden and tragic suicide of their charismatic frontman Keith Flint, let’s remember some of their outstanding performances, particularly at Glastonbury where they were regular performers.
It appears that the singer took his own life at the weekend, at the young age of 49. The Prodigy burst into commercial success with their 1996 single and video Firestarter which reached No.1 in both the UK and the USA. Previously the band had been grinding around the dance circuit but with the promotion of the charismatic Flint from dancer to frontman, their rise to prominence was assured, giving them the nickname “Godfathers of Rave”.
Although their cultural output had declined from their early peaks, they were regulars at festivals and particularly headlined at Glastonbury many times. Here’s a typical performance of Breathe from 2009.