From 1963 to 1968 Warhol produced hundreds of 16mm films. Drawing from a wide range of genres and styles, he consistently worked to redefine both the viewing experience and the practice of filmmaking itself. In his most experimental projects, he pushed the audience’s limits with lengthy films, constructed new definitions of cinematic performance, and embraced the flaws inherent to the material characteristics of film itself, accepting the occurrence of accident, chance, and imperfection.
Free with museum admission
Presented on the occasion of the exhibition “Andy Warhol—From A to B and Back Again,” this series explores some of the singular film works of Andy Warhol.
Blow Job (1964, 16mm, black and white, silent, 41 minutes)
Vinyl (1965, 16mm, black and white, sound, 67 minutes)
Camp (1965, 16mm black and white, sound, 66 minutes)
If this program reaches capacity, a standby line will form outside the venue 30 minutes before the event begins.
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Image: Andy Warhol, Blow Job, 1964. 16mm film, black and white, silent, 41 minutes. ©2019 The Andy Warhol Museum, Pittsburgh, PA, a museum of Carnegie Institute. All rights reserved.