Salvador Dali: Dizzy Dali Dinner, 1941

1941 Newsreel. Surrealist artist Salvador Dali designs and hosts a party held in the Bali Room of the Hotel Del Monte, Monterey, California. The event was titled Night in a Surrealist Forest and it was a fund raiser to help European artists displaced by the war.


This is a technical demo for face substitution technique. The application works in real time and it's developed using the opensource framework for creative coding openFrameworks: Most of the "magic" happens thanks to Jason Saragih's...

Salvador Dali / Surrealism

A short tribute to great artist Salvador Dali.
Music by: Bernard Herrmann & Erik Satie/Aldo Ciccolini
Edited by Ric Warren.
I combined the two music pieces randomly
ala automatic surrealistic principals,
the first combination was used.
Christmas 2006
VHS / Digital

Interview with Dali

An edited interview of Salvador Dali with animation over.

A true representation of the Dali's spontaneity.

The Mike Wallace Interview: Salvadore Dali

Salvador Dali, the surrealist painter, talks to Wallace about genius, the subconscious, weakness, old age and luxury, death, religion, and dreams.

Full interview by a chain-smoking Mike Wallace, sponsored by Philip Morris cigarettes.

Circa 4/19/58.

Un Chien Andalou (1929)

Un Chien Andalou (or An Andalusian Dog) is generally considered to be one of the most influential and, certainly upon its release, shocking films. Being a collaboration between Salvador Dali and Luis Bunuel, it bombards the viewer with one surreal image after the other; and these images (most notably the slicing of an eyeball) were designed to make rational explanation impossible.

Salvador Dal: Self Styled Genuis

A documentary on one of art's most eccentric, colorful characters, Salvador Dal. Featuring exclusive interviews and archival footage.


A character from Picasso's Guernica comes to life and explores the worlds of Van Gogh's Bedroom in Arles, Salvador Dali's La Persistance de la Memoire and Escher's Relativity.

Virtual Dali

To bring up images from his subconscious mind, Dal began to induce hallucinatory states in himself by a process he described as paranoiac critical. Once Dal hit on this method, his painting style matured with extraordinary rapidity, and from 1929 to 1937 he produced the paintings that made him the world's best-known Surrealist artist.