Swedish director Anders Weberg will soon release Ambiencé, a unique film that runs for 720 hours straight, or 30 days of continuous screening time. It will be screened simultaneously on all continents, for one time only, after which the director plans to destroy all copies. "My process is that I collect glimpses of light with the camera and take that with me into the computer where the real work begins, taking all these glimpses and arranging and rearranging them into a flow that I feel represents the emotion I try to express. There is a lot of post production behind it where I run all the captured material through numerous processes. I use After Effects for that part, so this will be for sure an ephemeral experience and the only thing that will remain is the memories of the little bits and parts the viewer got to see," said the director. Continue reading to see the 7-hour, 20-minute trailer sped up into just 60-seconds, and for more information.
"To set a new record for the longest film ever made, Anders Weberg needs to beat 2011's Modern Times Forever, which lasts a respectable 240 hours. Technically, he has already done it, as last year he revealed that he had already filmed 400 hours of Ambiencé, claiming that he was in a good position to finish it by the scheduled date. He still has a ton of work ahead of him, though," according to Oddity Central.