Some TV memories of the seventies and eighties courtesy of Flint Expatriate David Mayton.
Saturday, October 6, 2012
Commercial Memories of Flint and Detroit
Thanks for commenting. You might enjoy my book about Flint called "Teardown: Memoir of a Vanishing City," a Michigan Notable Book for 2014 and a finalist for the 33rd Annual Northern California Book Award for Creative NonFiction. Filmmaker Michael Moore described Teardown as "a brilliant chronicle of the Mad Maxization of a once-great American city." More information about Teardown is available at www.teardownbook.com.
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I never saw an analog TV picture that was that clear. There are no remnants of scanning lines, no snow, and no less than ideal signal degradation. What software was used to produce this? Even cable wouldn't give you that noise free picture. And the only off air places that would get all these channels that clear would be around Holly and Clarkston.ReplyDelete
Hi Nolen. I used Adobe Premier Pro 1.5, though the source video was from various sources (generally Youtube, though I searched for the cleanest source video possible). Adobe has some nice tools for cleaning up and blending.ReplyDelete
Heh. Nice *nom de blog*.ReplyDelete
It isn't racist to say Mel Farr is speaking some mushmouthed gobbeldygook. What language is that?
Al Kessel is a dullard.
Sam Merrill was just going through the motions.
Amyre Makupson is a stage name so bizarre it is worthy of NPR.
The volume of Lapeer references is much
higher than it should be.
Michelle Landry never disclosed her conflict of interest on News For Little People.
The Friendly Giant was not actually a giant. In reality he was a normal sized man who tromped around a miniature set.